Skip to main content

Full text of "The commandant"

See other formats

Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 


cLu/v-y <h-^tX^ 








Published by 

The Senior Class 

Of the 

Georgia Military College 

Milledgeville, Ga. 



(Eapt. Inbprt (Srant (Houalpg. 1. B, A. 
©HP ujIj00p untiring pfforta, loyall'f nbrauor anb 
jpalous rarp Ijaa b^pn for tljp intprjpat anb tljp 
brttprmpttt of purry atubrnt artiuitg, uiljptljpr 
arljolaatir. military, atl^lrtir or sorial; itiaripli- 
narian of t^t first rlaas. a rulturrb gpntlpraao, 
an inajiirtng Ipa&rr, anii a atpahfaat fripnii, wp 
affwtionatplg bpJiiratP ttjia uolumr of SIIjp Cfiom- 

■5 z *'J.■A^^ 




have striven to submit 
to the public a vivid 

picture of G. M. C. life, not 
in an artistic manner, but pre- 
senting the picturesqueness of 
our daily life as it really occurs. 
We hope that this volume will 
be a source of pleasure to 
those of us who find time in 
the turmoil of the Golden Fu- 
ture to turn once again over 
these pages. 














Carlos H. Horne Editor-in-Chief 

J. Berner Tingle Business Manager 


Military Instructor 




is a al 



Athletic Director 

Commandant and Instructor in Chemistry 

Instructor in Latin 


Instructor in History 


Instructor in Physics 

Band Director 



Assistant Military Instructor 

SGT. W. M. REESE, U. S. A. 
Assistant Military Instructor 





To the Faculty. 

Colonel Alfriend finds it easy to be pleasant 

When everything flows along like a song, 
But he's a man worth while; for he's a man with a smile 

even when things go wrong. 

Here's to Major Edwards with his ever ready smile 
Who always makes us realize that life is worth the while. 

May he prosper, but never fail to see 

How much he was appreciated during his stay at G. M. C. 

Here's to Major Russell who is strictly in it. 

He doesn't loose his head for a single minutC) 
Unfailing courtesy for young and old 

Even when lessons must be very oft told. 

Here's to "Baby" Rolston, as modest as a maid 

With untiring patience, but always unafraid 
Of giving us long lessons to expand our brains says he 

May we find a way of expansion save thru Trigonometry? 

Here's to Major Morrison with his most sarcastic air 

A historical atmosphere surrounds him every^vhere. 
And when it comes to temperaments, he is of the very best 

But seems to think our "salvation" lies in a History Test. 

Here's to Cabell and Martin with their knowledge of things scientific 
They keep their pupils ever scared by forcing them to be specific. 

May they find in this world with its many funny little turns 

That there are many things more interesting than studying bugs and worms? 

Here's to Coach Bonner who's an athlete through and through, 
And it's the height of his ambition to make us athletes too, 

He works with untiring effort morning, night, and noon. 

And we are sure that good results he will reap, very, very soon. 

Here's to Mrs. Reese who came to us this year. 

To take the place of Miss Ennis whom we all loved so well. 

Then let us say to you dear friend that everyone may hear. 

The love and respect that is borne her, neither tongue nor pen can tell. 

Here's to Captain Cousley and "Sarg" Reese with courtly air and mien 
In military matter, may they ever rule supreme? 

By Nell Simms. 





Private Company "A" 1920-21; Secretary-Treasurer Senate Literai-y Society; Y. 
M. C. A- Annual Staff; Dramatic Club. 

Once his friend; always! — That's Bishop. He hails from that ancient city of 
Sparta but has a very keen interest in Augusta. We wonder why. 

Although "Bish" has only been here one year, he has made an enviable record 
in all that he has undertaken, and by his Gold Star we can readily see that he is a 
hard student. 

Bishop hasn't decided what his life's work will be, but we know that he will suc- 
ceed in whatever he undertakes. 

"Li/e lives only in success." 

Sparta, Georgia. 



Private Company "C" 1917-18; Private Company "A" 1818-19; Private Company 
"B" 1919-20; Private Company "B" 1920-21; Jeffersonian Literary Society, Foot Ball 

Solid is a good old pal anyway you take him. He has been at G. M. C. since 
entering the first grade, and during that time he has made many friends — but no 
enemies. He has become unusually popular this year especially with the Co-Eds of 
the Senior Class. 

He is the possessor of an unusually good voice, and many times at night he may 
be heard with his friends serenading the girls of "The Promised Land." He serenades 
until he sees aroused sentinel coming with his "gattelin Gun." 

"Luck will carry a man across the brook if he will leap." 
Milledgeville, Georgia. 



Private Company "C" 1918; 1st Lieutenant Quartermaster, 1919-20; Captain Com- 
pany "A" 1920-21; Jeffersonian Literary Society; Cotillion Club; Officers Club; Chap- 
lain Senior Class. 

Shawy hails from the noble city of Jesup, and is one of the best, as well as one 
of the most popular officers at G. M. C. He has many friends which he has won by 
his willingness to always give anyone a helping hand. 

In spite of his popularity, etc., he is a big brag, and his chief occupation seems 
to be bumming. Shavvy, however, is not a woman hater; for he DOES believe in the 
women, and has never been known to miss any of the dances around this Burg. 

"He who hath braved youth's dizzy heat dreads not the frost of Age." 

Jesup, Georgia. 

B * K 
Private Company "A" 1918-19; Sergeant Company "B" 1919-20; First Lieutenant 
Company "B" 1920-21; Senate Literary Society; Officers Club; Y. M. C. A.; Annual 
Staff; Assistant Business Manager '21 Commandant. 

Robert needs no introduction; for he is so widely known that the class would 
seem incomplete without him. He is the personification of good nature and the pos- 
sessor of an equal amount of fun and studiousness. We have great hopes for Robert ; 
so don't be surprised to find his name written with Galileo, Newton, Watt, and other 
great scientists. He is an all 'round fellow and G- M. C. wishes for him the best of 

Last but not least, he is the noble and dashing First Lieutenant oi Company "B." 
"A wit with dunces, and a dunce with wits." 

Bostwick, Georgia 







Private Company "C" 1919-20; Sergeant Company "B" 1920-21; Senate Literary 

Hal is a boy eccentric in his ideas yet of the best type of tea-hound G. M. C. 
has ever produced. He is a true combination of loyalty, mingled with the zeal of 

We will all remember him by his winning ways and persuasive manner. 

"// we do meet again, why, we shall smile; 
If not, why this parting was made well." 



Private Company "A" 1918-19; Private Company "C" 1919-20; Private Company "C" 
1920-21. Jeffersonian Literary Society; Dramatic Club. 

"Billy" is one of those rare boys that are gifted with an unusually bright intellect. 
He was elected by the student body as the most intellectual cadet and it is unnecessary 
to say that he stands well in his class. Also he is a silver-tongued orator and some 
day we expect him to rank with the world's foremost statesmen. Every afternoon 
"Billy" can be seen out around the "Country Store" talking to the G. N. I. girls as 
they go by. He is popular in school and much is expected of him in the days to come. 

"Nothing risk; nothing won." 

Milledgeville, Georgia. 



f p 



"Sleeping Willie" "Bill" 


Private Company "A" 1917-18; Corporal Company "C" 1918-19; Private Company 
"A" 1919-20; Private Company "A" 1920-21; Foot ball 1920-21; Jeffersonian Literary 

"Precious jewels are found in small packages." This is certainly true of Bill; 
for although he kept hidden from us until this year just how much he was capable 
of accomplishing in various forms of athletics, we now fully realtee what a jewel he 
is, and all the members of the Class of 1920-21 will be proud in years to come to tell 
the world that Bill was one of their classmates. 

"Silence speaks volumes." 

Milledgeville, Georgia. 





"Ole Lady" 

Private Company "A" 1920-21; Secretary-Treasurer Jeffersonian Literary Society; 
Gold Star Student. 

We are sure, by his record at G. M- C, that in a few years Ole Lady will outrival 
Edison and other great scientists. He likes all his studies but LOVES his Physics. 

His hobby is collecting pipes. At present he has only sixteen, but by the first of 
June he hopes to have doubled that number. 

"A snapper up of unconsidered trifles." 

Newberry, Florida. 



Private Company '■C'" 1919-20; Sergeant Company "B" 1920-21; President Non- 
Com. Club; Senate Literary Society; Annual Staff. 

Glycerine has been with us two years and in this time he has won a place in the 
hearts of every one of us who know him well. He is a quiet, dignified, studious, easy- 
going, and — last but not least — a good looking fellow. 

Arlington, Georgia 




Private Company "C" 1915-16; Private Company "C" 1916-17; Private Company 
"C" 1917-18; Corporal Company "B" 1918-19; Corporal Company "C" 1919-20; Drum 
Major 1920-21; Winner Squad Drill 1920; Football 1920; Basket Ball 1921; Jeffer- 
sonian Literary. 

Mat has the distinction of having been at G. M. C. longer than most of us. He 
always makes friends with the members of the entire student body, and therefore 
his friends are numberless. He possesses great dramatic ability, and has shown himself 
to be quite an addition to the teams in the different forms of athletics. 

"And he whittled as he went for want of thought." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 


B * K 


Private Company "C" 1917-18-19; Lieutenant Company "C" '20; Captain Com- 
pany "C" 1920-21; Vice-President Y- M. C. A. 1920-21; Editor-in-Chief of Comman- 
dant "21 ; President Officer's Club '21 ; Senate Literary Society, Gold Star Man. 

Carlos is one of the human beings called "little but loud." When you first meet 
him, your impression is that he is a very quiet boy, and he is until you see him on 
the parade ground in charge of his company. Then your ideas are changed and you 
say, "Gosh, but he's loud!" 

Carlos is one of the most popular boys at G. M. C. He seems to be a "Woman 
Shunner," but he has one eye fastened on G. N. & L and unless something happens, 
as long as he remains at G- M. C. his eyes will be on "The Promised Land." 

He is full of pep and determination and when he starts out to do a thing you 
may say that thing is accomplished. 
"He that hesitates is lost." 

Rosslyn, Virginia 


"Bob" "Blondy" 


Private Company "D" 1918-19; Corporal Company "C" 1919-20; First Sergeant 

Company "C" 1920; Lieutenant Company "C" 1921; Jeffersonian Literary Society, 

Officers Club; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; Assistant Editor-in-Chief of Commandant 1921. 

Bob has grown rich at G. M. C. by putting out hard labor in the establishment of 
Tingle & Mikell. If he finds it impossible to make a living and grow rich selling 
weiners, perhaps he could get a job in the movies. Everyone at G. M. C. remembers 
his production of the part of Uncle Sam in the Pageant "King Cotton." 

He has made many friends at G. M. C. and is noted for his fondness of going 
up on "The Hill" and viewing "The Promised Land." 

Bob is known by his wit and humor. When in a tight place he always comes out 
smiling. In spite of his wit, he loves his books and has the distinction of being a 
Gold Star Man. 

"Smile and the world smiles with you" 

Statesboro, Georgia 




"Little Top" 

Private Company "A" 1920-21; Jeffersonian Literary Society; Basket Ball 1921; 
President French Society; Annual Staff; Y. M. C. A. 

If you have ever happened to be down at the "Y" Hut when the Basket Ball team 
is practicing, and have heard a voice above all others, yelling "Hey-ya," then you 
have heard and perhaps seen "Little Top." 

His hobby seems to be playing Basket Ball, but he is very fond of visiting "The 
Promised Land." 

Although this is his first and last year at G. M. C, he has made a host of friends 
who will always remember him. We are sure the girls of G. M. C. as well as ofl 
G. N. & L C. will miss him more than words can express. 

"Little head, little wit; 
Big head, not a bit." 

Hazlehurst, Georgia 

Private Company "D" 1918-19; Private Company "A" 1919-20; Sergeant Com- 
pany "A" 1920-21; Senate Literary Society; Cheer Leader; Basket Ball 1920-21. 

Ladies and Gentlemen, step forward and take a look at "George Washington 
Parrish," the one and only countryman at G. M. C. who hails from a Republican 

Mary has a sweet face and a loving disposition which manifests itself in the writing 
of Love lyrics. His genial disposition and happy smile have gained for him a host 
of friends at Milledgeville, and the general regret now is that he seeks a broader 
field of learning. 

"Why should conscience have vacation. 
As well as other courts o th' nation. 
Brooklet, Georgia 


"Lovick" "Bob" 
Senate Literary Society; Corporal Company "B"- 1920-21. 

Bob is a boy of stern character and a winning personality. Although this is his 
first and last year at G. M. C. he has won many friends and companions. 

At school he might be termed a "Woman Hater," but when you see him in his 
old home town of Richmond, Va., and a certain Auburn nearby, it is very probable that 
you would say "wonders will never cease." 

His greatest ambition seems to be to own a peanut stand on the corner of Wayne 
and Hancock streets. Perhaps when his ambition is realized he will get his fill of 
"parched goobers" but not before. 

'Known once; known always.' 

Sparta, Georgia 


Cleansleeve Company "A" 1920-21 ; Member Senate Literary Society. 

"Pitt" is a boy of moods. Any mood you strike him in, though, you will be sure 
to like him. His hobby seems to be dancing, and he is to be found at every such 
occasion around town. 

"On with the dance! Let joy be unconfined." 

Brownville, Tennessee 



Class Secretary 1917; Vice-President 1918; Class Poet 1919; Member Dramatic 
Club 1917-18-19; Vice-President Philo-Mathean Literary Society, 1921. 

Helen has the distinction of having been at G. M. C. since her Sub-Freshman 
year, and during that time she has won a score of friends and admirers. She has 
that wonderful gift of not worrying about her troubles but takes life as it comes. 
There is nothing too good for her to do for those whom she loves, but MY — how she 
does "sat upon" the others. 

"Laugh at your friends, and if your friends are sore, 
So much the better — you can laugh the more." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 



Lieutenant Company "A" 1920-21; Senate Literary Society; Officers Club; Annual 

Bill came to us early in the year from Marion Institute. He won the name of 
"hard-boiled" and "woman-hater" when he first came to G. M. C, but those names 
have long since been cast aside for he has proved exactly the opposite in both cases. 
He has made a good record for himself in both school room and parade ground. He never 
pushes friendship, but when anyone shows, in the slightest manner that the path 
is clear he at once steps in. Our advice to all is to cultivate Bill's friendship — for he 
is a friend worth having. 

"The unspoken word never does harm." 

Vicksburg, Mississippi 


Private Company "C" 1917-18; Private Company "C" 1918-19; Second Lieutenant 
Company "A" 1919-20; Captain Company "B" 1920-21; Jeffersonian Literary Society; 
Class Historian 1917-18-19; Class Prophet, 1920-21; Secretary Officers Club. 

When it comes to Trigonometry and physics, "Bo" is right there with the goods. 

He has made many friends at G. M. C, all of vi'hich will miss him a great deal 
next year. 

"Love inspires ambition." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 



President of the Philo-Mathean Literary Society 1920; Class Poet; Member of 
the Dramatic Club 1918-19-20-21. 

Nell is one of those conscientious girls that everybody admires. She passes over 
the petty troubles of life with such calmness that we look on and wonder where our 
senses are. However, beneath this calm exterior is a ripple of mischief which often 
breaks forth when she is with those who know her best. Nell is always ready and 
willing to help a friend in need. She is considered one of the smartest students of 
the class, being one of the few to win a "gold star." She will long be remembered 
with love and respect by the members of the class of '21. 

"Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep." 

Milledgeville, Georgia. 




Jeftersonian Literary Society. 

'"Bonnie" believes in liberty and not being confined in a school room five 
out of each week; for this reason he takes from three to five days off each 
for the purpose of being FREE. But when he does come to school, he is 
witli all his heart, pays strict attention to his instructor, and seems to have no 
wish as being free. 

During the time he was at school, however, he won many friends that 
remember him no matter where they go. 

"Give me liberty or give me death." 




Milledgeville, Georgia 




Private Company "A" 1917-18; Corporal Company "D" 1918-19; Sergeant Company 
"A" 1919-20; Sergeant Quartermaster Staff 1920-21; Football 1920-21; Track 1920-21; 
President Sophomore Class 1918-19; Jeifersonian Literary Society. 

Centerfield is one of those easy going fellows who take things as they come. He 
has been with us for five years, and in this time he has made for himself scores of 
friends. He always contributes largely to any fun or mischief that is begun. 

Milledgeville, Georgia 





Private Company "C" 1918; 
First Lieutenant Adjutant 1921; 

B * K 

Corporal Company "B" 1919; Sergeant-Major 1920; 
Jeffersonian Literary Society, Officers Club; Presi- 
dent Senior Class, President Y. M. C. A. ; Business Manager of 1921 Commandant. 

Fat is known and liked by everyone at G. M C. Not only is he popular around 
school, but even with the girls around town and all the G. N. & L girls know him. 
But Fat, unlike the other commissioned officers, does not spend much of his time in 
sight of "The Promised Land." Fat says it is "The Promised Land" all right, but 
will do no good to stand on the hill and look over into "The Forbidden Domain." 

Fat should make a success in life as he started out successfully by selling weiners 
at the Canteen. If he is half as successful in life as he was at G. M. C. he will never 

Regardless of what comes along, Fat always greets you with a smile and a word 
of good humor. 

Fat's ambition is to be an artist and next year he is planning to study art and 
engineering; between the two his ambition should be realized. 
"Laugh and grow fat." 

Americus, Georgia 

Vice-President Philo-Mathean Literary Society, 1920. 

Clyde belongs to that class of humans designated as dual personalities. Among 
strangers she assumes a dignified air that astonishes those who know her best, but when 
with her class friends she is always jolly and thinking some way to get into more mis- 
chief. She always manages to treat trouble lightly, giving everyone a cheeifui word to 
help them on their way. 

"Her voice was ever low, gentle, and sweet, an excellent thing in woman." 
Milledgeville, Georgia 

Private Company "A" 1918-19; Sergeant Company "C" 1919-20; Lieutenant Com- 
pany "B" 1920; Major 1921; Historian Junior Class, 1920; Historian Senior Class, 
1921 ; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. ; President Senate Literary Society, 1921 ; Athletic Editor, 
Commandant, 1921 ; Captain Football Team, 1921. 

Wilbur has established quite a reputation while at G. M. C. He has the ability 
to make friends wherever he goes, and he surely has a host of them at G. M. C, and 
he also has a number on the "Hill." Wilbur was one of G. M. C's. foremost football 
players. His ambition is to marry the "one" girl, "build a sweet little nest, and let 
the rest of the world go by." 

Wilbur is known for his jolly good humor and ability to take things as they come. 
He is the most popular, officer at G. M. C. and is a born leader of men, which he! 
shows both in his conduct and in his carriage. Wilbur is "Hale Fellow Well Met" 
and will long be remembered at G. M. C. 
"Nothing endureth like a friend." 

Fitzgerald, Georgia 
B * K 
Private Company "C" 1917-18; Corporal Company "D" 1918-19; Winner Squad 
Drill 1919; First Lieutenant Company "C" 1919-20; First Lieutenant Company "A" 
1920-21; President Senior Y. 1^. C. A. Bible Class; Vice-President Officers Club; Vice- 
President Senate Literary Society; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class; Photographic 
Editor of Annual 1921- 

Dick is one of the most popular boys at G. M. C. and is also well known on the 
out-skirts of "The Promised Land." He is one of the few so-called timid boys at 
G. M. C. especially, in a crowd, but when a senior girl faints, he is right there to 
catch her. Ask him. 

Dick seems to be a leader of boys. He has this peculiarity which makes him all 
the more popular among the student body. 

"/ have never seen his like; there lives no greater leader." 
Milledgeville, Georgia 

are always some 
recorded for the 

Senior Class "21." 

N the records of human achievements, there 
events worthy of note, events that should be 
benefit of future generations, and it is always with such an in- 
terest that the history of mankind is written. This history has 
passed from one generation to another and, accumulating down 
through the ages to the present day, furnishes us one of the most profitable 
forms of study, a study which has for him who pursues its courses good 
advice proved by our predecessors. That we should profit by their mistakes 
was the wish of our forefathers. 

It is our desire in writing this history of the Class of '21 that our fellow 
students may see our mistakes and profit by them. And, if by this record of 
our achievements as well as of our mistakes, one man is benefitted and is 
brought to realize the necessity of applying himself in every undertaking, our 
effort will not have been entirely in vain. 

Although we have made more than our share of mistakes, we have also 
accomplished many things worthy of commendation. The loyalty shown 
when in our Sophomore year the Old Barracks burned was very commend- 
able. We take with satisfaction the credit that is our due, but would not 
hesitate to direct attention to the wonderful spirit shown by the entire stu- 
dent body at that time. The spirit that has always kept G. M. C. at the top 
was keenly felt by every member of our class, and though it seemed hard at 
times to weather the cold North winds in our tents, which quickly sprung 
up, we found consolation in the fact that we were not here only for the bet- 
terment of ourselves, but that we were here that G. M. C. might live and 
that her spirit might always be felt in dear old Georgia. 

In our endeavors we have always put forth that determination and have 
always had that enthusiastic attitude which are so necessary to success. And 
we are proud to record that we have enjoyed a good measure of success in 
every line of college endeavor. Our classmates have represented our class 
as leaders in not only the Academic work, but also in the Military Depart- 
ment, and in the athletics of the school. 

Our class is composed of capable students, but one may safely say that 
with a little more application there would be many more who would be 
among the first. However, we have a number of very remarkable students, 
who, it is certain, will reflect credit upon the teachers and the institution 
wherever they choose to further their education, or, if they choose to enter 
the business world, will show ability far above the average. And just here 
we wish to congratulate them on their success. Every member of the present 
class is proud of his affiliations with them. Certainly we have been bettered 
by their associations. 



Members of our class have done unusually well in the Military Depart- 
ment of the College. Even in our Junior year, we had among our number 
four commissioned officers, as well as many non-commissioned officers. To 
these and to all who have this year excelled we wish to express our pleasure 
in having had as our class-mates, officers and non-commissioned officers who 
have always discharged their duties in a manner most commendable, who by 
their devotion and faithfulness to duty, as well as by their kindness, have won 
our hearts. 

In the College Athletics, our class has made a very creditable showing, 
and we are proud of the fact that we have been so well represented in the 
various forms of play. Our members have shown that they were not only in 
perfect condition, but also that they possessed superb physiques. They have 
exhibited skill in the games in which they have participated. We feel that 
the praise that has been theirs is ours also, for they have always been devoted 
to their class. In the future, we wish for them the greatest success possible, 
and hope that they will always be praised as they have here, for their skill- 
fulness of play and cleanliness of sportmanship. 

History usually includes the leaders of great causes that have affected 
mankind, and whose great deeds have been told from one generation to an- 
other, until now we have a valuable record that tells us of their valiant deeds. 
In our history of the Senior Class we wish to tell of our feeling of admira- 
tion, and we must say, appreciation of the ceaseless and untiring efforts of 
our leaders, who by their inexhaustible patience, by their cheering smiles and 
by their guiding leadership have lead us over the difficult spots of our col- 
lege career. It is with deep gratitude and increasing admiration that we 
refer to our leaders, the instructors, and say to them they have our heartfelt 
thanks. We wish them to know that it is our purpose to so live that their 
efforts will not have been in vain. 

To the girls of our class, the cadets wish to express their great pleasure 
in having had them as classmates, classmates who by their continued faith- 
fulness and devotion to duty, by their kindness, by their nobleness and by 
their love have entirely won the heart of every boy. 

We hope that the spirit that has moved us on so many occasions, the 
spirit of knowledge, of truth, of righteousness, the spirit that will win success 
and happiness in the world, will always be the spirit of dear old G. M. C, 
and that it will thus continue to instill itself in the hearts of American man- 
hood and womanhood. If this hope be realized, then G. M. C, the school of 
our hearts, will continue to prosper as she has in the past. Then there will 
be a cleaner manhood, a purer womanhood and a greater America. 

W. M. Warren, Historian. 


Senior Class Prophec}^ 

Ah! It has indeed been many years since I embarked upon the Sea of 
Life, leaving my college days behind me, to wrestle with the world and with- 
stand it's trials and tribulations. But such is every man's lot in life, so I, 
like others, had to begin my task and face the cares and worries of life. 

Having retired from business, with very little to trouble my mind, I 
naturally wished to know the success of my fellow classmates at G. M. C. 
Many cities and countries had I visited in hopes of procuring a little infor- 
mation concerning their careers, but thus far my efforts had been in vain. 

I was sitting on the piazza of my hotel in Calcutta, conversing with my 
guide, when my eyes beheld the most curious human being (if he can be so 
called) I had ever seen. My guide, seeing my curiosity, ventured to en- 
lighten me concerning this odd specimen of man. 

"That is the wonderful Men-Kaura, Sahib. Have you not heard of the 
great feats he has accomplished with his crystal sphere?" 

The guide showed no little surprise when I confessed I had never met 
this noted sage and man of wonders. 

"Ah then sahib, you must do so at once, we will visit his establishment 
this afternoon; for perhaps he can give you the information you desire re- 
garding your classmates." 

At four o'clock, we entered this strange creature's abode. My guide 
spoke several words to him, he nodded his head in assent, and conducted us 
into a small room. The room was draped with curtains of fantastic color. It 
was lighted with green lights which produced a weird effect upon us making 
cold chills run down our spines. I composed myself however, by stroking 
my whiskers, and was ready to meet any onslaught that might take place. 

Men-Kaura then drew back a curtain and there resting before my eyes 
was a large, shining, transparent ball as clear as crystal. 

"And what does the sahib wish to know?" asked Men-Kaura to my guide 
in a thunderous voice that caused a peculiar sensation in the bottom of my 

"He wishes. Wise Sage, to know the success his classmates at G. M. C., 
have attained in life." 

Men-Kaura nodded his head again, and, turning toward the crystal ball, 
made many mystic signs, and spoke in low tones that were indistinguishable 
to the ear. 

Suddenly! A bright red flame loomed before my eyes; Men-Kaura 





beckoned to us. I drew close to him, and bending my head low gazed with 
open mouth and wondering eyes upon the scene before me. There standing 
before me was our class president, J. Berner Tingle, who, with beaming coun- 
tenance and bright smiles, introduced to us Lovick Alfriend, one of our most 
beloved students. 

L. P. Alfriend : Lovick, having a natural bent for physics, has made it 
his life work. After much research and hard labor, he has published a book 
entitled, "Why Rivers Do Not Flow Uphill." It is a very interesting book 
(so he says) and is sold for the nominal sum of ten cents. He is now labor- 
ing upon the unaccountable phenomina, "Why the U. S. Went Dry." (We 
sincerely hope he can find the root of evil and remedy it). 

Banks, 0. 0. : Olin is now a professional boxer, having been tutored 
by Battling Minns. He is having a hard time finding some one to box with 
since he knocked out Jack Johnson. 

L. R. Bennett: Lawrence, (contrary to popular opinion), has achieved 
a great name and high social position in Africa. It is said he has been seen 
with the noted African chief Golash, and has often paid calls upon his daugh- 
ter, Dinah, who is desperately in love with him. He is commander-in-chief 
of the kings army, having defeated one squad of the Abyssinians with only 
1000 men. It was a remarkable victory. 

R. H. Betts: Robert is still running the ladies wild just like he used to 
when he was at G. M. C. He is married and has eight children. Not all are 
his however; for the third time he married he married a widow with five 
children. He has been very successful in business, each of his wives having 
been worth at least a half million. 

H. L. Bryan: Harold is now an advertising agent for E. E. Bell Dry 
Goods Store. His mode of advertising is unique. His special line is ladies' 
ready-to-wear clothing. He carries live models with him for exhibition. It 
is needless to say he has met with an overwhelming success in business. 

A. B. Coggin: Belk as you all know followed his natural vocation, i. e., 
oratory. Having completed Yale at the age of twenty-three, he became a 
lawyer. He was later sent to Congress and is now Secretary of State. It is 
thought that next election he will run for president of the United States. We 
all have great confidence in Belk and are glad to know he is meeting with 
such success. 

W. T. Fowler : Bill is now in the Navy. It is reported he leads a rather 



wild life, having a girl in every port on the globe. He speaks seven lan- 
guages and twelve dialects. Next year he is considering teaching Chinese to 
the Ethiopians of South Africa. We prophesy a great success for him; for 
we all knew Bill well at school. 

C. P. Gleaton: Gleaton is now teaching physics and rhetoric in the 
university of Mongolia. Before he became a professor, he tried the experi- 
ment of "raising hell" in Siberia in order to increase the temperature sev- 
eral degrees, but we are sorry to say he was taken for a bolshevik and con- 
sequently had to abandon this noble idea. We sincerely hope he will be 
able to complete this work in years to come. 

Bennett Gilmore: Bennett is a very successful electrician. He is 
classed with Edison on account of having invented many electrical appli- 
ances. His greatest invention is a small machine which transforms cigar- 
ette ducks into the most delicious tobacco that can be imagined. We are 
sorry to say he has produced only 946 of these machines and that all of these 
he uses for his own private necessities. He is thinking seriously of selling 
his patent to the DOG and CHAPMAN TOBACCO CONCERN, Milledge- 
ville, Ga. 

Mat Hines: Mat, was very successful at Tech, having led his class 
and making a record that has been unprecedented in the history of the school. 
He is now an engineer for the Baldwin County Sewer Company. A beau- 
tiful suit of clothes has been furnished free. He not only lays sewer pipes, 
but also works the roads. He gets his board free, and seems to be very con- 
tented with life. 

C. H. Horne: Carlos has married a beautiful young lady from Mil- 
ledgeville and has four darling little girls. His success as a chemical en- 
gineer has been very encouraging indeed. He is now trying to discover why 
Milledgeville drinking water is muddy. He has also advanced several theo- 
ries as to why ice freezes at the North Pole. His book entitled, "Why the 
Milky Way Has Never Turned to Clabber," has gained him a name that will 
rank him with Shakespeare, Dante and other eminent writers throughout the 
ages to come. 

R. P. Mikell: Bob is the head of The Mikell "Blondineing" Company. 
He has made a great deal of money among the Ethiopians in the south. He 
guarantees that one bottle of this magic fluid will make the blackest African 
as white as snow. He has also invented a machine that will make kinky hair 




straight. His marvelous soap that will make the skin as soft as horse hide 
has also netted him great profits. 

A. L. Moore : Alton is a very rich man. He and Berner Tingle went in 
business together and purchased that noted corporation now called the Moore 
and Tingle Tanlac Company. On all sign boards and advertisements you 
may see these two posing. Alton represents the patient before taking Tanlac 
and Berner represents him after taking Tanlac. They warrant that it only 
takes three bottles to produce this wonderful change. Their motto is : Money 
back if not satisfied. 

G. W. Parrish : Wayne is keeper for the animals at the New York zoo. 
He makes a specialty of training monkeys. His manner of training is a 
rather unusual but a very effective one. He simply hypnotizes the creatures 
and then commands them to comply with his wishes. It is rumored he made 
love to one of the females while under his hypnotic power and was sur- 
prised at the way she responded to his tender caresses. 

LoviCK Pierce: Lovick on account of his great beauty and handsome 
form is now in the Ziegfield Follies of Brown's crossing. He has such win- 
ning ways that the girls of the great metropolis have gone wild over him. I 
have heard he is a great home wrecker, but we hope this report is false; for 
Lovick did not strike us as being that kind of boy. 

0. F. Pittman: Otho has cultivated his dancing and is now considered 
one of the best dancers in the United States. He has accepted a position as 
dancing teacher for the king of Mesepotania's daughter. It is a life-long job, 
for she is said to be as graceful as a sea-lion. 

Helen Riley: Helen is now in the moving pictures. She was origin- 
ally with the Mack Sennett Scenario Company but has now succeeded Theda 
Bara in the Paramount Company. She has succeeded in performing a most 
marvelous feat she has vamped the noted Bill Rowland. 

W. J. Rowland: Bill is nothing but a star gazer. We may see his as- 
tronomical work published in the Dodson's Livertone Almanac. Bill's fa- 
vorite star is Venus from whom he has learned a great deal on the subject 
of love. Helen had a hard task when she caught Bill, but she finally suc- 
ceeded. They live on Pikes Peak, so Bill will be near his work. 

Nell Sims: Nell is the leading suffragette in the United States. She is 
to run against Belk Coggin for President in the next election. We are afraid 
Belk will have a hard time defeating her; for she not only has a brilliant 




mind, but also has such exquisite beauty that we are quite sure all the men 
will vote for her. 

C. F. Stiles: Clifford has gone upon a large hunting expedition into 
Australia to capture a very ferocious animal commonly known to man as a 
squirrel. He has also threatened to bring back the hide of a wild Ukelele. 
We hope he will not become injured in this dangerous undertaking. 

S. L. Stembridge: Sidney Lee is now a thriving farmer and dairyman. 
He has bought a large number of green glasses for his cattle. He feeds them 
excelsior; so he must be contemplating going into the lumber business. 

J. B. Tingle: I have now come to a weighty subject. Tingle having 
been appointed dog-catcher for the city of Milledgeville is now running a 
weiner stand which is netting him great profits. 

Clyde Veal: Clyde has married one of the richest men in the world, 
viz: Berner Tingle. They live a life of simplicity on Riverside Drive, New 
York. Any member of the class is always welcome to visit their happy home. 

F. Walker: Flem is at Monte Carlo. He rakes in the cold cash as easy 
as he used to at G. M. C. Having learned the art well while he was in school. 

W. M. Warren: Wilbur's dream has come true. I see the little log 
cabin in the woods near the shimmering lake! 'Tis a moonlight night, and 
there paddling a canoe I see his graceful form. She is sitting by him, and as 
he looks down into her eyes of blue, surely he must think, "this is perfect 

A. D. Williams: Dick is in this very city on his honeymoon, having 
married late in life, and after a very interesting career in different parts of 
the world where he had won both fame and fortune. After achieving for him- 
self a place in the hall of fame, and winning enormous wealth through the 
publication of his twenty volumes on "How to Overcome Your Bashfulness," 
he returned to Milledgeville and found his boyhood sweetheart still waiting 
for him with every confidence that he would some day muster up sufficient 
courage to pop the question. Just how so brilliant and handsome a man es- 
caped for all these years only to fall victim to the darts of Cupid at last, his- 
tory doth not record. 

"All is well that ends well." 

"Class Poem" 1921 

Dear Classmates, we have climbed near the top of our hill, 

To a spot where we rest for a-bye — - 

While we sort out our treasures and look far below — 

At the things that eluded our eye. 

Far in the school's recesses withdrawn. 

Old school books sit in sulleness and gloom, 

And most excellent lessons gone 

Lie deep within the shadows of the school-room. 

History, with all its charms — 

Spanish, Latin, Trigonometry, that almost bows us to the ground, 

And last of all the "Class Poem" of 1921 

Will glide to thy dim realms and will be bound. 

Thou hast several of my best years. 

Thou hast my earlier woes — fractions — - 

And 'rithmetic sums yielded to thee with tears. 

Composition blots, and all sorts of school day distractions. 

'Tis come at last, the time when we must part — 

An hour of sadness? Yes, perhaps 'tis so, 

For months and years — 

All hand in hand 

We've trod the path 'til now the parting of the ways 

Revels for us a distant, untried land. 

'Tis our lot to tread its winding ways, 

To share its griefs, to taste its joys awaiting us in distant days. 

School days were our May-time, our youth-time, our best time for work. 

Have we cherished this time on the way? 

While we whisper our thanks to our dear faithful guides, 

Have we followed their guidance each day? 

At the foot of a hill, wisdom's broad temple stands; 

As pilgrims from her, we were sent. 

She gave us like baskets and bade us search well, 

And to gather each step as we went. 

For mix't with the stones, that bestrew our steep path — ■ 

There are jewels, unseen at a glance, 

And strange these are fewer the higher we climb, 

And these few are gotten by chance — ■ 

And strange too, whenever we stoop for a gem, 

We find a flower unseen before. 

And the gem is enlapped, in the roots it keeps moist. 

While the blooms we seek, blossom no more. 

Thus wisdom has given us baskets at first — 

Higher up, opportunities thin ; 

And she who stoops soonest, soonest gains her mind's store, 

And bedecks all with joys that are twin. 

While we who have dallied along our bright way. 

And gathered its poppies alone; 

Who have waited to seek for the gems further on. 

Will find, to our grief, few or none. 

And our subtle mind baskets that spoil from misuse 

By play are both injured and torn 

While the petal lost corymbs, and few gems we find 

Are lost through the rents that we've worn. 

Then let us take heed to this parable friends, 

While yet there are heights we may gain; 

With Time's golden thread, we may mend the sad rents 

And gather the gems that remain. 

We view the new charm of the down-sloping hill 

And think of the happy time sped 

Our Youth-time, our May-time, our best time — good-bye! 

We must on. 

With the past, thou hast fled. 

Nell Sims. 


■s a )1 

; 3 fl 


Commercial Seniors 

"Ben Turpin" 
Private Company "B"; Jeffersonian Lit- 
erary Society. 

Ben is making quite a reputation for him- 
self in the Commercial Class. He is popu- 
lar with the girls and says that they all go 
wild over him. It is thought that he will 
return to Griffin and strive to be the lead- 
ing undertaker in that thriving little town- 
We all wish him success. 

"/ pity that man who is not handsome." 
Griffin, Georgia 


Private Company "A" 1918-19; Private 
Company "B" 1919-20; Sergeant Company 
"C" 1920-21; Varsity football player, 1920; 
Baseball scrul), 1921 ; Jeffersonian IJterary 

"Bubber" is a favorite among all the boys 
in the battalion, especially those in the ath- 
letic circles. He doesn't ever have to resort 
to strategy to win his point either; for his 
appearance is enough to persuade any ordi- 
nary man. 

We all think of "Bubber" as being wild 
and unsettled, but those of us that know him 
best can see within him the material of great- 

We may forget "Bubber" but we can never 
forget his laugh. 

"They laugh that win." 




Private Company "A" 1918-19; Private 
Company "C" 1920; Corporal Company "C" 
1921; .lefTersonian Literary Society. 

When you first meet Link you get the im- 
pression that he is quiet and unassuming, but 
in Link's case the first impression is by no 
means a lasting one. 

He is a most inveterate smoker, his favorite 
brand being Camels. New Camel ads are 
always first detected by him, and he points 
them out proudly to his friends. Link is a 
most diligent student and ranks as one of the 
many Commercial sharks. 

But despite all his faults, Link is a most 
likable chap, as it is utterly impossible to 
come in personal contact with him without 
becoming closely attached to him. 

We predict for him a brilliant and success- 
ful business life. 

"/ will find a way or make one." 
Bainbridge, Georgia 






Philo-Mathean Literary Society; Class His- 
torian; Sponsor Company "B" 1920. 
"Civilized men can not live without cooks. 
And here is a girl who just loves her books; 
I feel kinder sorry for one poor man. 
But heaps of good things come out of a can." 
Zelma has a kind of personal magnetism 
that is impossible to understand whether you 
want to or not, you can not help liking her- 
Her genial disposition has endeared her to 
us all. 

"0 woman, lovely ivoman! Nature made 

Milledgeville, Georgia 


Private Company "C"; Senate Literary 

This is Parks' first year at G. M. C, but 
he has made many friends and is having an 
easy time of it in "The Loafers Paradise." 

"The best is yet to come." 


Private Company "B" 1919-20; Sergeant 
Company "B" 1920-21; Senate Literary So- 

We can see in Grant the makings of a 
Master Accountant. Who can tell but what 
our same little Grant will institute one of the 
greatest accounting systems the world has ever 

That isn't all either, he is said to be one 
of the biggest ladies man that ever hailed into 
our fair Milledgeville. 

"Fair is foul, as foul is fair." 

Thomasville, Georgia. 




Private Company "A" 1919-20; Private 
Company "C" 1920-21; Ciiaplain Commer- 
cial Class; Jeffersonian Literary Society. 

The entire Commercial class are sure that 
whatever Caruso undertakes in life will be a 
success. Perhaps his training in the School 
of Commerce will do him no good after all, 
as his talents may lead him to be the second 
Caruso some day. 

"Experience isn't worth anything." 

Milledgeville, Georgia. 


Philo Mathean Literary Society; Class 

She has astounded her class by evidence 
of unusual dramatic ability, which until now 
she has successfully hidden. Some day we 
are sure we will all point to her and boast- 
ingly say, "she was a class-mate of mine." 

"Don't hide your light though it be small." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 


"A. C." 

Private Company "C" 1920-21 ; Jeffersonian 
Literary Society. 

A. C. came to us this year from Bain- 
bridge. We feel that he has been rather 
lonesome while at G. M. C, being so far 
from or from, "The One." We have en- 
joyed the company of A. C. the past term 
and we admire his ability to do what he 
should do, and do it cheerfully. When June 
rolls around we will miss his bright face, but 
we feel sure that someone else will smile 

"Mind your business and someday you will 
have a business of your own to mind." 

Bainbridge, Georgia 



Philo Mathean Literary Society. 

Lelia came to us some time ago and has 
been here ever since. She is popular with the 
girls as well as the boys and she has a won- 
derful asset, that is attending to her own 
business. We wish there were more like her. 
It is a sure thing that we will miss her a 
great deal when she leaves us in June. 

"Speak irhen you are spoken to; 
Come when you, are called." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 



Philo Mathean Literary Society. 

She is a very studious young lady and has 
made many friends while at G. M. C., es- 
pecially in the Commercial Class. Her part 
will never be forgotten by her associates. 

"To be serious is a crime, 
Let me have jollity all the time." 

Milledgeville. Georgia 



Private Company "A" 1920-21; Jeffer- 
sonian Literary Society. 

With a cheerful demeanor that pleases 
everyone, John has passed a successful year 
at G. M. C. He has made many friends who 
will remember him through life. 

"Handsome is as handsome does, but it 
saves a lot of trouble to be born good-looking." 

Dexter, Georgia 


Private, 1918-19-20; First Sergeant Com- 
pany "C", 1920-21 ; Senate Literary Society. 

Bulda came to us after he had gone as high 
as he could in our neighboring institution. 
It seems that he can not — even after four or 
five years with us — get used to life at G. M. 
C, because there seems to be some special 
attraction out toward the "Country Store," 
or on "No Man's Land" for our friend 

"// ive could see ourselves as others see 

Milledgeville, Georgia 


Class Poet, 1920-21 ; Secretary-Treasurer 
Philo Mathean Society. 

Slim is one of the most popular girls at 
G. M. C, and has made many friends that 
will miss her in the years to come, but her 
kind friends must remember that she is a 
graduate from the School of Commerce, and 
that the time has come for her to seek some- 
thing else in life. 

"Bright as the sun her eyes the gazers strike. 
And like the sun, they shine on all alike." 

Eatonton, Georgia 

"W. H." 

Private Company "B"; Jeffersonian Lit- 
erary Society. 

W. H. is undoubtedly the leader of his class. 
He is very studious and it is expected that he 
will be one of the leading business men of 
the coming generation. He is very popular 
just on the other side of the hill, and goes 
that way very often. 

"Be serious, and think twice before you 

Milan, Georgia 



Vice-President Commercial Class; Sponsor 
Company "A" 1921 ; Philo Mathean Society. 

Luvy came to us this year from Tampa, 
Fla. Although she was a perfect stranger 
at the beginning of the term, her charming 
personality has won for her scores of friends 
among the boys and girls at G. M. C. Luvy 
is welcomed everywhere and her bright smile 
always chases away gloom. She has brought 
sunshine into the life of more than one- We 
predict a happy future for Luvy, and es- 
pecially do we congratulate, in advance, the 
lurtunate one, that she is to guide through 

"To know her is to love her." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 


Philo Mathean Literary Society. 

Sweet, unassuming Blondie! 

Her college career has been punctuated 
with much spooning and gaiety. She has 
been at G. M. C. since 1910, and in this 
time, of course, it is only natural that she 
has won many friends and admirers. She 
has proven that optimism can surmount the 
greatest difficulties. 

"Never do today ivhat you can put off until 

Milledgeville, Georgia 

B * K 

Cleansleeve Company "C"; Senate Society; 
member B. F. C. 1921. 

This boy with his sunny disposition 
comes from across the river. Entering G. M. 
C. in 1919, he became chaplain of the rjub- 
Freshman class of the same year. He was 
President Freshman class, 1920, and Presi- 
dent Sophomore class first half of 1921. 
Being a true soldier, he is the ardent lover 
of some fair lady ; Dicks familiar expression 
first thing in the morning is: "Got to write 
a letter." 

"Woe unto you thou art much in love." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 

•■Uncle Bill" 

Private Company "A" 1918-19; Private Com- 
pany "B" 1919-20; Private Company "A" 
1920-21 ; Senate Literary Society. 

Uncle Bill's hobby is taking life slov\r and 
easy with plenty of sleeping and eating. 
Every one in the Commercial class will miss 
Uncle Bill when he is gone, especially the 
ladies, of whom he is very fond. 

"And gentle dullness ever loves a joke." 

Kathleen, Georgia 


Private Company "B" 1920-21 ; Jeffersonian 
Literary Society. 

Sledge is a very quiet boy and let's other 
people's business alone. He works hard in- 
deed at whatever he undertakes, be it les- 
sons, athletics, or military. 

This is Sledges first year at G. M. C. but 
he has won scores of friends all of whom 
wish him good luck in life's work. 

''Oh! he sits high in all the people's hearts." 

Sparta, Georgia 



Philo Mathean Literary Society- 
Floppie came to us from G. N. & I. C, 
quiet and unassuming, not even knowing how 
to talk to a boy. But after her appearance 
at G. M. C, she quickly learned the art, and 
her G. N. & I. ways have vanished. The 
Commercial Class of 1920-21 will always re- 
member her as being the very life and wit of 
the class. 

"Take life as you find it." 

Milledgeville, Georgia 

■ I PB 5 a J I fj' 


Commercial Class Prophecy. 


OSIAH ALLEN has been very successful in life. He is now man- 
ager of his Uncle Ben's ten-cent store in Milledgeville. 

E. C. Brown is now in Honolulu where he is teaching a large 
dancing class of girls. 

W. E. Bass has at last attained the height of his ambition — to be 

near G. N. & I. C. 

He is now assistant Professor of Science in that Institu- 

Zelma Chandler is now a successful milliner in Sparta, Ga. 

Frank Dunn is a very successful Ford salesman. 

Luther Daniels has become a successful singer. He is now a star with 
the Metropolitan Opera Company, taking Caruso's place. 

Grant Ennis is seeing the world and working at the same time. He is 
traveling from place to place selling toilet articles — powders and paints 

Ida Mae Holton is the present proud owner of a very beautiful home, 
a Pierce Arrow auto, a Pomerkin dog, and a very docile husband who is 
never in the way and can always be depended on. 

Harry Hargrove is a notorious character. He is a philosopher in a 
rural school near Sandersville, Ga. 

A. C. Hooten is the prosperous and contented owner of an orange grove 
in Florida. 

Leila Home, once the most dignified girl in the class, is now singing in 
the Zeigfield Follies. 

Lillie Mae Ivey at one time thought that she was going to be a business 
lady, but that wasn't her talent. She is now a trained nurse in South Carolina. 

W. C. Kemp has had a wonderful success in life. He is now a Jitney 
driver for the Beauty Special. 



J. M. Kemp is Wallace Reid's only rival in the movies. 

W. H. Rawlins, as might have been expected from his record at G. M. C, 
is now rivaling Thomas Edison in his wonderful inventions. 

Annie Laurie Ivey always entertained a dislike for cold weather; so she 
has gone to South Africa where she and her husband are enjoying the warm 

Jessie Smith with her grace is now a cute little Mack Sennett Comedy 


R. J. Smith is now raising goats at his home across the river. 

L. L. Smith is now leading that easy life where the roads fork. He sits 
on a box near an apple barrel and whittles with his best I. X. L. 

Luvy Lee Schoeflin is now the teacher of a large class in Gregg's short- 
hand at Carrs Station. 

W. C. Talton is the owner of a cigar factory in Havana. 

Sledge Tatum is the proprietor of a beauty parlor on Fifth Avenue. 

Annie Lou Vinson is at Palm Beach. She is sojourning there as social 
secretary of a very pleasant old lady. 



You Will Never be Sorry 

For thinking before speaking, for forgiving and forgetting, for being 
generous to the poor and kind to the needy, for looking before leaping, for 
living a square and fair life, for doing your level best — for all these you will 
never be sorry. 

By F. D. Van Amburgh. 




Junior Class. 

G. G. Reid President 

E. H. Smith Vice-President 

M. R. Williams Secretary and Treasurer 

C. H. Massey Chaplain 

Grace Jackson Historian 

R. D. Smith Prophet 


Baisden, G. H. 
Black, J. W. 
Clegg, H. G. 
Cook, J. T. 
Craig, H. J. 
Davis, M. F. 
DeLoach, F. B. 
Dennard, T. E. 
Dunn, F. B. 
English, J. E. 
Fowler, G. B. 
Gann, Irene 
Hatcher, A. L. 
Hitchcock, H. B. 
Ingram, J. K. 
Ivey, J. W. 
Kehoe, S. P. 

King, J. A. 
Martin, R. W. 
May, J. E. 
Mayfield, W. R. 
Mays, Eva 
McRae, W. C. 
Moran, J. B. 
Rabun, W. P. 
Shaver, E. E. 
Smith, E. B. 
Smith, L. A. 
Stiles, J. E. 
Thomas, J. M. 
Warren, R. A. 
Wilkins, W. J. 
Zachery, E. R. 






K s > a ii 

Second Class History. 

;T is with a feeling of incompetence that I attempt to show the 
virtues and achievements of our class, but it is my purpose to 
portray to you the history we have made and some of the prob- 
lems before us. 

We have several in our class who can go back with pleasant 
memories into our by-gone school days and again enjoy being with our be- 
loved teachers, and thank them for their untiring patience in helping us form 
a foundation upon which to build later. 

We journeyed on and finally became Sub-Freshmen. As we gazed about, 
we found quite a few new faces which seem to add new strength and zeal, and 
with steadfast determination we started upon the sparkling sea of Algebra, 
Latin, and Literature. It was not long before we fell in line with the older 
classmen and rejoiced that we helped compose the "Upper Classes." 

At last half way. To us there seemed abeckoning, "Onward, Forward, 
Sophomores, you are no longer a mere subject for ridicule. Your big 
brothers will soon have gone. Do not turn back, you must fill their places. 
"At this period we began to realize that we really did have an important part 
to play in the future history of "our Dear Old School." 

It has been said, "A Junior knows, but doesn't know that he knows;" so 
this is the only difference between the Seniors and ourselves. They know 
and realize it, but we must spend another year of realization. As Juniors, 
we were greeted with an entire new Faculty, but were consoled when we 
found so many new faces to combat the atrocities of our new Masters. How- 
ever this was not the case. They were found to be human — not sarcastic 
creatures following a pair of glasses — and soon became the friends of every- 
one. Of course, it took a short time in order that we might learn each other 
better and resume the routine of school life. More than ever, the Juniors 
took the initiative, and we now have more Commissioned Officers than any 
previous class. An active part in athletics is held by the Juniors. As for the 
Histronic Art, much good material is numbered among our comrades, and 
we are also well represented in the Band. Our scholastic record may be 
compared with any class, and you will see the Juniors at the top. 

We, the Juniors of '21, sincerely hope that our efforts will be of avail 
and with the "Passing of the Seniors," may we be inspired with the same 
loyal, faithful, and obedient spirit hope to gain heights not reached before. 

Grace Jackson, Class Historian. 





Sophmore Class. 

Ed. Robinson -. President 

D. Watson Vice-President 

N. B. CoRBiN Secretary and Treasurer 

J. F. Miller Chaplain 

Miss Mattie Ivey Historian 

J. E. PoE Poet 


Amnions, J. E. Ivey, Lillie May 

Bazanos, G. A. Johnsin, R. V. 

Bedingfield, W. O. Jackson, A. C. 

Bell, E. E. Kirkland, N. D. 

Butts, W. Luckey, A. K. 

Cambell, M. L. Minor, W. H. 

Chappman, J. McLamb, A. 

Clark, F. J. Padgett, M. 

Cloud, C. R. Patterson, R. 

Davis, G. S. Rackley, E. W. 

Delk, D. Rickctts, Virginia 

Donaldson, J. W. Riden, H. P. 

Freeman, C. T. Rhodes, H- E. 

Fuller, W. P. Smith, R. J. 

Griffith, P. B. Smith, T. H. 

Hagin, L. D. Starr, L. G. 

Hall, N. Vickery, R. D. 

Hilton, L. H. Woods, L. K. 

Hobby, W. H. Watson, C. G. 
Howard, J- D. 









Sophomore Class History. 

fJlUE HISTORY of the Sophomore Class of 1920-21 is one of which 
all its members may be proud. We have learned that history is 
no longer a record of past events but a treatise of present events 
and conditions; so we will not dwell long on the past history. 

We were once Sub-Freshmen of course, and proud of the 
fact, also we were the laughing-stock of the student body; for we did not 
know the knocks and crooks of college life. We thought we were bright 
students but the more we learned, the more we discovered our ignorance. 

As time rolled by we left Sub-Freshman Class and entered Freshman 
Class. Quickly we began to catch on to the knocks and crooks of college life. 

In spite of Latin and Algebra, many made the required average and were 
placed on the gold-star list. Just as we are ready to take a peek at the lan- 
guage Caesar spoke so fluently, Sophomore calls us and we can tarry no 

We have now reached the golden age in the caller of the present Soph- 
omore class; because we know we have the hardest curriculum in school. 
With the coming of new teachers, just out of college, we have new ideas of 
teaching thrust upon us. All of them think their subjects are all we have 
to learn, so it seems to us. 

Almost daily a quizz for tomorrow greets our ears and this being a 
promise and not a threat is never broken. But in spite of this we admire and 
respect them; for they with willingness will at any time give aid to those who 
request it. 

In conclusion may I for all the Sophomores extend our best wishes to 
the Freshman Class for their succession to the future Sophomore Class of 
G. M. C; for G. M. C. must grow and grow. It is the Sophomores that will 
make this possible. 

By Mattie Lou Ivey. 











Freshman Class. 

M. H. Bland President 

S. J. Davis Vice-President 

Donald Johnson Secretary and Treasurer 

Donald Johnson Historian 

J. H. Anderson Poet 


Anglin, Hal Ireland, Welton 

Alfriend, K. T., Jr. Johnson, F. B. 

Bell, F. W. Jordan, N. J. 

Butts, A. L Kicklighter, E. C. 

Bedingfield, C. J. King, J. L. 

Cook, Robert ^ Livingstone, J. M. 

Day, J. T. " Monk, C. L. 

Evans, J. E. Swain, E. L. 

Edmondson, A. S. Walker, W. A. 

Freeman, J. W. Williams, H. T. 

Goldsmith, J. H. Wittschen, E. T. 
Howard, C. B. 


■.^rmSyU^^'A"- W_^ 

Freshman Class History. 

ELL, here we are, seeing you all again, finding ourselves in the 
same place but not the same position that we were in when our 
History appeared last year. We are larger and stronger both 
mentally and physically than when we saw you last. How 
strange it seems that so many things have happened since then. 

Our class is smaller, and hardly as cheerful as it was then, although in 
this you may not agree with me. The old saying, "The more the merrier" 
holds good especially in our case as we are grieving over the faces that we 
see no more, and also of the fact that our class has dwindled down to the 
small hand-full that we have today. But nevertheless, we are still willing to 
look forward to the three years more which we hope to spend at G. M. C. 

"Now listen," say some, "don't you hear the world calling and taking 
our Seniors from us; don't sit there and grieve." The world is in a hurry; 
so there is no time for that. And as we leave you again, we wish you luck 
and assure you of the fact that we will give you a warmer greeting next year; 
for we are fast becoming accustomed to our new surroundings. 

Donald Johnson, Historian. 


Bq^\\ VvaL,\N4^ ^o\\ 

Sub-Freshman Class. 


L. E. Thompson President 

Allie Will Bass Vice-President 

M. Alfriend Secretary and Treasurer 

Frank McGrath Chaplain 

Lillian Dollah Historian 

Adeline Gholson Poet 


Baugh, Evelyn Ivey, Margaret ' Simpson, A. 

Bedingfield, H. T. Jordan, Martha Skinner, W. A. 

Blanks, W. H. King, J. L. Smith, D. 

Blagk, R. F. King, J. T. Smith, Lois 

Black, W. B. Kingman, R. D. Smith, Royce 

Blackwell, S. Kinnett, J. T. Stanley, Annie Lou 

Bowen, A. Leonard, E. L. Stembridge, W. H. 

Claxton, A. B. Mays, Minnie Lee Taylor, R. 

Cook, R. Moore, D. A. Tanner, Lula 

Crutchfield, R. W. Newton, L. Tuttle, J. H. 

Dennis, M. Odom, C. Veal, H. 

Ennis, M. Owens, A. Wilkinson, W. T. 

Evans, E. K. Rawlins, J. L. . Wood, M. 

Everidge, H. B. Rushing, C. H. Wood, E. 

Goodwin, Thelma Ryle, Ruby Yates, W. E. 

Griner, G. Shepherd, J. 




Sub-Freshman History. 

)T was with a rather unnecessary feeling that we insignificant look- 
ing sub-freshmen launched upon our course at G. M. C. last Sep- 
tember. We seemed to have impressed upon us the fact that we 
who had dominated it over the grades the year before should 
now be called upon to acknowledge that after all we weren't 
even Freshmen. 

But the old saying that it is better to be a little man in a big place than 
to be a big man in a little place we gradually found to be true, and by 
Christmas we were content with our new position and happy in the realization 
that there was still much for us to learn. Since our time here has been very 
short, our history must be proportionately short and most of it must turn 
with a prophetic glance toward the future where we can already see our- 
selves. We realize that year by year the classes above us must drop off, and 
some day the time will come when we must take on the responsibilities of 
Seniors. May we so work now that when that day comes we will be trained 







Commercial Class. 

W. H. Rawlins President 

Miss Luvy Lee Schoeflin Vice-President 

S. M. Johnson Secretary and Treasurer 

H. Harcrove Chaplain 

Miss Zelma Chandler Historian 

Miss Annie Linsey Poet 


Allen, J. S. 

Elliot, Valera 

Pullen, C. 

Attaway, J. D. 

Farmer, Ike 

Rackley, E. 

Batts, W. W. 

Griner, A. 

Smith, H. J. 

Bray, G. H. 

Hooten, A. C. 

Smith, Jessie 

Brown, E- C. 

Holton, Ida Mae 

Thompson, S. J. 

Bass, W. E. 

Home, Lela 

Thompson, J. M. 

Cobb, W. L. 

Ivey, Annie L. 

Tatum, S. 

Crumbley, Lois 

Ivey, Lillian W. 

Tigner, J. D. 

Daniels, J. P. 

Cook, Gerald 

Vinson, Annie Lou 

Daniels, L. L. 

Kemp, M. J. 

Wilson, J. D. 

Dunn, F. B. 

Little, D. P. 

Ennis, G. C. 

McMannon, Edward 



a I ■ r- 

Commercial Class History. 

ROM all sections of the grand old state they come for the pur- 
pose of acquiring knowledge in the Commercial Class of G. M. C. 
Everyone was eager to make a big splash in the pool of learning 
and to reach the realms of the business world. 

When the ladder still has more steps to climb, there is al- 
ways eagerness to reach the zenith, and this whole Commercial Class of 1920- 
21 expects to join those that have gone before them in the heights of the busi- 
ness world. 

In the societies all have shown an unfailing spirit and have taken active 
and prominent parts. Some have spoken with eloquence and ability, and 
some day G. M. C. may be able to point with pride to some great senators 
coming from her ranks. 

All the Commercial Classes before us have shown great ability in ath- 
letics, and this class is another link added to the chain which we hope will 
never be broken. 

Prosperity lies in the future, and we all expect the training we are get- 
ting at G. M. C. to enable us to grasp it. 

Zelma Chandler, Historian. 



R. D. T C. 





i^^^^^iHiliiir i^ji-t. 

Department of Tactics. 

Col. R. G. Cousley P. M.S. and T. 

Maj. R. M. Cabell Commandant 

Ma J. F. D. Ayres Instructor 

Maj. W. S. Reese Instructor 



■ ( 






■•■ M>^ 



Baiallior\ Cadot Major 


Capiain Co. A. 


Captd-in Co.B, 


Cdpiaia Co.C. 



If you keep your head when all about you 

Are loosing theirs and blaming it on you. 
If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you 

But make allowances for their doubting too;- 
If you can wait and not be tired by waiting 

Or being lied about, don't deal in liea 
Or being hated don't give way to hating 

And yet don't look too good and don't talk too wise. 

If you can dream — and not make dreams your master; 

If you can think — and not make thoughts your aim. 
If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster 

And treat those two impostors just the same; 
If you can bear to hear the truth you have spoken 

Twisted by knaves to make trap for fools. 
Or watch the thing you gave your life to, broken 

And stoop to build them' up with worn-out tools: 

If you can make one heap of all your winnings 

And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss, 
And loose, and start again at your beginnings 

And never breathe a word about your loss; 
If you can force your nerve, your heart, and sinew 

To serve your turn long after they are gone. 
And so hold on when there is nothing in you 

Except the Will which says to them: "Hold on!" 

If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue. 

Or walk with kings — nor loose the common touch. 
If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you. 

If all men count with you but none too much; 
If you can fill the unforgiving minute 

With sixty seconds' worth of distance run, 
Yours is the Earth and everything that's in it. 

And — which is more — You'll be a man my son! 

By RuDYARD Kipling. 


Company A. 

L. R. Bennett Captain 

A. D. Williams First Lieutenant 

J. B- Malpass Second Lieutenant 

W. J. Rowland Second Lieutenant 

N. D. KiRKLAND First Sergeant 

Moran, J. B. 

Davis, S. J. Parrish, C W. Clark, F. J. 

Monk, C. L. Edmondson, A. S. Woods, L. K. Ingram, J. K. Hatcher, A. L. 

Alfriend, L. P. 
Anglin, H. S. 
Anderson, J. H. 
Batts, W. W. 
Bostwick, G. 
Bazannos, G. 
Creig, H. J. 
Davis, G. S. 
Donaldson, W. 
Day, J. T. 
EvanS) J. E. 
Everidge, H. B. 
Farmer, I. F. 


Gilmore, B. N. 
Fowler, W. T. 
Johnston, R. V. 
Kemp, J. M. 
Kehoe, S. P. 
King, J. A. 
Kingman, R. D. 
Lester, M. L. 
Lucky, M. L. 
May, J. C. 
Mixon, J. J. 
McLamb, M. A. 
Moore, A. L. 

Pittman, 0. F. 
Riiburn, W. R. 
Rackley, W. W. 
Rushing, C. H. 
Rhodes, H. E. 
Smith, E. B. 
Talton, W. C. 
Thompson. L. A. 
Walker, F. 
Williams, H. 
Wilkerson, W. T. 
Wittschen, E. S. 
Wood, E. M. 

Commissioned Officers 

Company B. 

A. B. Sibley Captain 

R. H. Betts First Lieutenant 

G. G. Reid Second Lieutenant 

E. H. Smith Second Lieutenant 

E. E. Bell First Sergeant 

Bryan, H. L. Ennis, G. C. Gleaton, C. P. 

Chapman, J. C. Smith, R. D- Zachary, E. R. 


Alfriend, K. T. Hall, J. M. Shearhouse 

Allen, J. S. Fussel, F. Stiles, J. E. 

Ammonds, J- E. Jordan, N. Smith, L. A. 

Bankb, 0. 0. Johnson, F- B. Swain, W- L. 

Butts, J. M. Leonard, D. Tatum, S. 

Cambell, M. Livingston, J. M. Thompson, L. E. 

Cloud, C. King, J. L. Thompson, S. M. 

Crutchfield, R. McRae, W. C. Thompson, S. J. 

Corbin, S. Odom, J. R. Tuttle, 

Deloach, F. Patterson, R. Watson, C. 

Dunn, F. B. Pennington, C. Wilkins, W. J. 

Dunn, B. F. Rawlins, J. L. 

Evans, E. K. Rawlins, W. H. 



Commissioned Officers 

Company C. 

C. H. HoRNE ■ Captain 

J. T. Cook First Lieutenant 

R. p. MiKELL Second Lieutenant 

M. R. Williams Second Lieutenant 

W. C. Kemp First Sergeant 

Bass, W. E. 

Warren, R. A. 

Bell, F. 


Howard, J. D. 

Fowler, G. B. Brown, E. C. 


Attaway, J. D. 
Bedingfield, W. 0. 
Clegg, H. T. 
Cook, G. 
Corbin, N. B. 
Davis, M. F. 
Daniels, J. P. 
Freeman, C. T. 
Hargrove, H. M. 
Holland, C. P. 
Holland, M. S. 
Holland, C. D. 

Hobby, W. H. 
Hagins, L. D. 
Ireland, W. L. 
Jackson, A. C. 
Johnson, J. W. 
King, J. T. 
Lucky, A. K. 
Minor, W. H. 
May, J. E. 
Ponder, D. E. 
Riden, H. P. 
Stembridge, S. L. 

Johnson, S. M. 

Fuller, C. P. 

Slack, A. E. 
Simpson, A. 
Smith, T. H. 
Smith, R. J. 
Tigner, J. 
Thomas, J. M. 
Torre, M. 
Veal, H. J. 
Watson, D. 
Waters, S. M. 
Warlick, R. 
Yates, T. E. 


Maj. G. Osterman Director 

R. W. Mayfield Second Lieutenant 

M. HiNES Drum Major 

P. B. Griffith Sergeant 

Starr, L. G- Dorsett, M. Ivey, J. W. 


Alfriend, M. Hankins, M. Strickland, L. R. 

Alfriend, K. T. Jones, A. W. Shaver, E. E. 

Bland, M. H. Kinett, J. T. Vickery, R. D. 

English, J. E. Little, D. P. Walker, A. 

Goldsmith, J. W. Massey, C. H. Wyche, R. C. 

Hilton, L. H. Poe, J. E. Yates, T. £• 

Shepherd, J. T. 








HE Corps of Cadets at G. M. C. is one of the best in the South, 
and it by far exceeds the majority of other preparatory schools 
of the state. Not only is the close order drill executed with the 
greatest precision, but the extended order drill is like clock work. 

The United States Government, in the fall of 1916, intro- 
duced an infantry unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, at Georgia 
Military College, and has equipped it with everything that is necessary to 
successful military training. On the march and in camp, cadets are taught in 
the same manner as our great army in the field. Two inspections have been 
made this year by a government inspector, and on both occasions, the student 
body has been highly complimented on its excellent work. 

Military training at this institution is modeled after West Point in every 
possible way, and discipline prevails in the strictest sense of the word. As 
force was the order of the day during the French Revolution, so is discipline 
the order of the day at G. M. C, and in comparison with the other institu- 
tions of the south in drill, discipline, and courtesy, we place ourselves second 
to none. 

W. J. Rowland. 





^^sirm 'X^yfr- 


(Head Coach) 

Coach Bonner, a veteran of Auburn has attained unusual success in the 
many forms of college athletics. At Auburn he gained a place in the hearts 
of the student body as well as in the hearts of the sport lovers of the South. 
Since his arrival here, he has shown that same ability, and by his devotion to 
his duties he has won the admiration of the entire student body. 

There has been a lack of material in all the forms of college athletics 
this year, and it is only due to the fact that we had a coach so well trained, 
a coach with such rare ability that we could attain what seemed to be im- 
possible. No one could have brought the athletics of G. M. C. to such a 
standard, no one could have made excellent teams out of entirely raw ma- 
terials had he not possessed the determination and the courage to face defeat 
in the present that he might win out in the long run. With this spirit of 
fight that has characterized him, he has succeeded in making a success that 
will only be surpassed by himself, he has brought his teams of entirely raw 
material up to the standard, and by his services the college will continue to 
prosper in this line of endeavor. 

Coach Bonner has a great influence that is felt in the entire student body. 
Certainly every boy who has been under him, or has come in contact with 
him in any way has felt his personality. In the days to come, when we shall 


look back over our school days here at G. M. C, we will realize that he was a 
man among men. Then we will say as Shakespeare said, 

"This was a man." 

Charles W. Edwards 
(Assistant Coach) 

The Scrubs always directly affect the Varsity, and a good Sci'ub team generally 
means a good Varsity. In football under the superb leadership of Coach Edwards, 
there were a bunch of scrubs almost as good as the Varsity, in fact many of the boys 
who at the first of the season were on the Scrub line-up finished as Varsity men. This 
was not so very hard under the excellent coaching of Coach Edwards, for he had had 
many experiences as a player and a coach. 

To Coach Edwards much credit is due. It is with a spirit of increasing admiration 
that we refer to his untiring efforts in behalf of the Scrub team, which directly aided 
the Varsity to make the success it did. He has at all times been one of the boys and 
has seemed to feel their disappointments, to experienc(i their hardships, and it is with 
much gratitude that we express the pleasure in having had him as one of our coaches. 
We wish to tell him that he has won a dear place in our hearts. 

Colonel Robert Grant Cousley 

Our foot ball team last fall was made up almost entirely of men with little or no 
experience on the gridiron. With such material — if success is to be attained — it is 
necessary to have leaders who thoroughly understand the game, and are willing to devote 
their time and energy to the work of building up a team, such a man was Col. Cousley. 

He was to be seen almost every afternoon out on the field of battle, and when 
there was a scrimmage he was generally in the thick of it telling some one what to do, 
how to do it, and why. 

Col. Cousley is not only a great athlete himself, with much experience, but has 
that rarer faculty of imparting his knowledge to others, and at least three of the 
varsity owe their success to him. 

Whatever fortune the future may hold for the teams at G. M. C. they will always 
owe much to this fighter for clean athletics. 

W. M. Morrison 

(Assistant Coach) 

Maj. Morrison came to us from Washington & Lee where he was a brilliant track 
man, as well as an excellent basketball player. Since his arrival here he has shown 
that he not only knows how to do himself, but that he can also tell and show others 
how to do. In other words, he is an excellent coach, and the school is to be compli- 
mented on obtaining his services. 

Before Christmas even Maj. Morrison could be seen almost any place where there 
was a basketball, from the Boy Scout, and Company teams to the basketball squad 
itself. He is a real basketball enthusiast. 

If at the beginning of the season we had had a little more material from which to 
pick. Coach Bonner, with the assistance of Maj. Morrison, would no doubt have made 
a team that would not have had a peer among the teams of the preparatory schools of 
the state. 


■:!#»■'■;. -^.■sc^-r;* ^r. 

Football Season. 

At Coach Bonner's call for football volunteers last Fall, there was a very 
husky bunch of boys that reported the first day, each with the fond hope of 
making the team and being a star. However, many were destined to be very 
disappointed, for there were only a few that had ever had any experience in 
the gridiron game, and not so very many who had even seen a game. They 
were entirely new men as far as football was concerned, and this was very 
apparent during the first few days of the practices. The prospects were very 
slim, and it was only the determination and courage of our faithful Coach 
that carried us through those trying days of this part of our season. 

However, in a few weeks Coach Bonner with the aid of Major Edwards 
and Colonel Cousley had whipped into shape a team worthy of G. M. C. They 
had accomplished the impossible, for they had made an excellent team out 
of men some of whom had never seen a game of football, and others who had 
had no experience; there being only two who had ever played in a Varsity 
game before. 

Much credit is due Coach Bonner for the excellent team that he made. 
He knew the game through and through and was a capable imparter of his 




knowledge ; for he would show the men how to do as well as tell them. It 
was with a spirit of love that the boys fought for him, for they all felt the in- 
fluence of his personality and the keen magnetism of his person. 

To some our football season may seem a failure but in more than one 
way it has been a great success. The green men that began the season grad- 
ually became veterans of the game and each game showed an improvement 
over the one before it. It is this that shows our success — the fact that we 
steadily improved from the first to the last. No doubt if it had been possible 
to start the Season off with the men as they ended, it would had been a team 
without a peer in the state. 

To an old student who is used to winning, and who has G. M. C. cred- 
ited with a long line of victories, it seems hard indeed to see the record of 
last Fall's games, but with the new ideal of honor that has been established 
in the school it was absolutely necessary to suffer seeming defeat in the pres- 
ent that we might win in the long race. This was done, but the team is to be 
complimented on the creditable showing that it made during the season. 
Every student feels proud of the fact that it was possible to make a team 
worthy of G. M. C. when everything pointed to the fact that it was impossible. 

The first game of the season was played with Madison A. & M. on our 
own gridiron. It was a very hard fought game and each team showed excel- 
lent form. It was noted on our side that the boys had already felt that 
G. M. C. spirit of fight, that means fighting until the sound of the last 
whistle. The score was 19-13 in their favor. Although every man worked 
hard, it seemed that it was impossible to push over more than two touch- 
downs, one being bucked over by Warren and the other being made by Reid 
on a brilliant criss-cross run of ten yards. 

The second game of the season was played in a slow drizzle and on a 
field wet and muddy. However it was an excellent game, the score being 
7-0 in favor of Tifton A. & M. Both sides are to be commended on their fine 
playing and cleanliness of sport. It was a very good game and each team 
fought hard to pile up a larger score. Reid featured for G. M. C., and by 
his superb leadership as quarter-back it was possible for us to gain steadily, 
although we never came within striking distance of the goal. 

The team of Douglas A. & M. was the only team played last fall that 
really outclassed us, and although our boys worked hard and fought to the 
finish, it seemed that we could not hold them. The score was 21-0. 

The fourth game of the season was played with Bailey Military Institute 

rmined bunch of boys that left here 

at G 



the morning of November 4th, for Greenwood, and indeed it was destined to 
be a glorious trip for a few of the boys at least. Upon their arrival in Green- 
wood, they were escorted up to the hotel which was soon found to be a place 
of ease and leisure. Here the members of the team were entertained the 
evening after the game by a few of the select young ladies of the city. Cer- 
tainly, everyone enjoyed the evening for it was a pleasurable one. The game 
itself was an interesting one although Bailey won with a score 17-0. At least 
a few of the members of the team are looking forward to their second visit 
to Greenwood. Fowler, Slack and Butts were the star men. 

G. M. C. returned to her old-time football form when she defeated the 
fast team of Dahlonega 7-0. It was an excellent game and one of the best of 
the season. Baisden in the line and Fowler and Howard in the backfield 
were the outstanding men. Howard scored the touchdown with a five-yard 
buck following two very brilliant runs. 

The Thanksgiving game was one of much interest, and aroused much 
spirit through the city. However after a hard fought battle we lost to Locust 
Grove Institute, the score being 7-6. It was only due to the fact that there 
were several fumbles that we lost, and even then it was only a matter of luck, 
as the members of the Locust Grove team admitted. 

With Coach Bonner, Maj. Edwards and Col. Cousley all back on the 
job next year, and with the number of this year's team that are sure to return, 
it is a safe prediction that the team that represents G. M. C. next year will be 
at the top of the pile at the end of the season and weeping because there are 
no other worlds to conquer. With this combination, G. M. C. is sure to start 
again her long line of victories. 


Baisden (Tackle) : Baisden was always in the thick of the fight. He 
never let up fighting and in more than one game made an excellent showing. 
He is a good punter and did most of the punting for the team. He was al- 
ways a fine tackier and a terror to opposing backs. 

0. 0. Banks (Guard) : Olen always had the goods, and he certainly was 
a hard fighter. He made a creditable showing all during the season, and was 
a wonderful linesman. We wish for Olen as great a success in all his en- 
deavors as he made here in football. 

W. E. Bass (Tackle) : Bass made a good showing the entire season as a 
linesman, and in the future no doubt he will make a greater success and gain 
a greater fame as a gridiron star. 

J. W. Black (Halfback) : Black was a fine running partner for the 

other backs. Besides being a good bucker, he was excellent on end runs 
and a splendid man for interference. 

Wallace Butts (End) : Wallace our youngest athlete was a wonder 
at end and was always a terror to the opposing backs. He started off on the 
Scrubs, but was soon seen to be too good a man to be there and so was imme- 
diately placed on the Varsity. Some of Col. Cousley's ability is reflected in 
him for Colonel always seemed to be specially interested in him. This I 
suppose is one of the reasons for his wonderful success this year. 

Fred Dunn (Guard) : Fred showed that fighting spirit that has always 
characterized G. M. C. and the college that gets him in the future is to be 
complimented. Here's to you Fred. 

Frank Dunn (Elnd) : Frank is a fine man to tear up interference and 
is a good tackier. No doubt he will win unusual fame in the near future. 
At first he was a Scrub but hard work and fight put him where he really 

Will Fowler (Halfback) : Fowler was a fine back, fast as lightning, 
and therefore a fine end runner. He was not only a fine man to carry the 
ball, but was also a good man to run interference. 

H. B. EvERlDGE (Tackle) : Buzz is one of the best men on the team. He 
always fights to the last. No doubt he will show up in even greater form next 
year, and we will certainly all be glad to to see him back. He will be one 
of the leading men next year and will win even more succ^ ss then than he 
did this year. 

J. D. Howard (Fullback and End) : Jimmie has a push and drive that 
will go through most anything. He was a terror to opposing linesmen, who 
always had a great respect for his ability. Jimmie's ambition is to be on the 
Georgia Football and Basketball team, and he will certainly succeed if he 
continues at the rate he is going. 

G. G. Reid (Quarterback) : Garland was a superb leader, and it was 
due to his generalship that we were able to fight so much. He always led 
his men by example, and was an excellent player himself. Reid has been 
elected alternate captain of next year's team and no doubt he will show great 

A. E. Slack (Center) : Slack has been selected by the student body as 
the best football player of the season, and he rightly deserves the position. 
He was always in the thick of the fight, and had an excellent pass, as well as 
a sure one. He kicked most of the goals after touchdowns. He was also an 
excellent man on the defensive and probably played his best game in Green- 





wood against Bailey. He has been elected captain of next year's team and 
will be back in fine form and we all wish to see him play his best. 

C. F. Stiles (Guard) : Stiles was a fine man on the defensive, and was 
good at opening up holes for the backs to go through. In the future Stiles 
will surely reflect credit on the school by his brilliant playing. 

J. M. Thomas (Halfback) : Joe was one of the best backfield men pro- 
duced this year. He is fast and an excellent man to carry the ball. He was 
good on receiving forward passes. Good luck to you Joe. 

W. J. WiLKiNS (Halfback) : Pee Wee was a fine back, playing his best 
game with Dahlonega in which he showed that he was fast and good at run- 
ning interference. He always had the G. M. C. fighting spirit, and possessed 
rare ability as a player. 

M. HiNES (Tackle and Center) : Madison was a very good linesman and 
has made a very creditable showing this season. He has fought like a Trojan 
and has been crowned with success. He was also a very good center and had 
a fine pass. 

Wilbur Warren (Captain) 
Full Back 

Perhaps the greatest record of the team and one of which any team 
might well be proud, was their extremely clean playing and gentlemanly con- 
duct on the field, and for this record a large measure of credit is due our lion 
hearted full back Wilbur Warren. 

Reporting late — due to sickness during the summer — his determination 
and never say die spirit, soon won for him the proud distinction of Captain 
of the team; this same spirit was destined later to prove a tower of strength 
to the team in their many trials, and in fancy we can see his determined face 
even now, and hear his cheering remark, "That's all right, fellows, play 

It is a sad thought to the team, as well as to the entire student body, 
that his name will not be on the roster of G. M. C. another year; however our 
loss will be some one's gain, as he will move up to a higher school, and we 
can console ourselves with the thought, that he gave us his best while with us, 
and that some day we will read great things about his prowess on the grid- 
iron of some university; so we all join in our good wishes for his future 

By Sergeant Reese. 

[|l Scrubs. 

It is always necessary to have a Scrub team if there is to be a good 

Varsity. Much credit is due the Scrubs for the making of the Varsity; 

'! for they were at all times faithful and unitring in their efforts. They fought 

like Trojans and many of them gave the Varsity men the scare of their lives 

for the positions that they held. At this time we want to compliment the 

members of the Scrub team who toiled faithfully from the start to the finish 

that there might be a real Varsity, that G. M. C. should be well represented 

in the football circles of the state. We certainly admire them and we feel 

that we should take this opportunity to express to them our heart-felt thanks. 

The football classic of the season was played when the Scrubs under the 

I excellent leadership of Captain Robinson met in deathly struggle with the 

Varsity under Captain Warren. It was a wonderful game and each of the 

two teams fought from the start to the finish, although it seemed that the 

Scrubs held the upper edge for the final score was 13-6 in their favor. It 

was one of the many times that the Scrubs showed rare ability as football 


To the following members of the Scrub team who fought from the first of the 
season to the last we wish to extend our sincerest thanks, and in the future we wish 
for them the greatest success that each desires. 

Scrub Line-Up 

Kekoe Fullback 

Ingram, Bennett, Kirkland .* . Halfbacks 

Robinson (Captain) Quarter-hack 

Dunn, Frank, Allen, J. S., Williams, A. D Left End 

Betts Right End 

EvERiDGE Left Tackle 

HiNES Right Tackle 

Williams, A. D Left Guard 

Ponder Right Guard 

Clark • Center 









To some, our basketball team this year may spell disaster, but to those who know 
and understand the conditions, as we do, may well appreciate our team, and we may 
say its a success. 

None of last year's letter men were back, consequently the team had to be made 
of entirely new material. At the beginning of the season their defeats were regular, 
and the scores large, but each game showed an improvement over the other, until 
finally the scores became low and close. Even the champions of the G. I. A. A. were 
hardly a match for the G. M. C. quintet. 

All this goes to show the ability that Coach Bonner and Maj. Morrison have 
of making an excellent team out of comparatively nothing. They are to bei compli- 
mented on their success which is great though seemingly little, and indeed the mem- 
bers of the team itself are to be congratulated on their success. 

Much of the credit and praise that oar team has won is due to Capt. Ingram. 
'"Shorty" came to us last year, played hard and consistently the whole season, and 
was one of the leading scrubs. It was only due to the fact that G. M. C. possessed 
material far above the average that he did not make his letter then. This year as 
Captain he has led his men in truth and reality, and by his excellent playing and 
superb leadership the team has improved wonderfully. 

Most of the members of this year's squad will be back next year, and the prospects 
are very bright for the basketball team of 1922. 


— '^^E^ 

JiMMiE D. Howard (Guard) 

Jimmie fights all the time, never lets up, and is always on the run. There are only 
a few forwards that put anything over him last season. He will be back next year, 
and everybody that saw him perform knows that he can deliver the goods. Jimmie's 
ambition is to play on the football and basketball teams of Georgia, and no doubt he 
will, some time in the near future. 

Wallace Butts (Guard) 

Wallace is our youngest athlete, but is one of the best and no doubt will be the 
best long before he leaves us. He succeeded very well in football, and up until the 
time he was laid out he was making an excellent success in basketball. We regret 
very much that he was unable to finish the season with us, and indeed G. M. C. lost 
a fine man when he was taken sick. 

Mat Hines (Center) 

Mat is a hard worker and never seems to get tired. He has made a wonderful 
showing this year, and with a little more experience he will make a remarkable player. 

Max Dorsett (Forward) 

Max is an excellent forward, and in his playing this year has shown good training. 
In the future, with a little fight, which Max surely has, he will no doubt win great 

Alton Moore (Forward) 

Little but loud, Alton makes a fine running partner for the Ingram our other 
forward. He is an extra good shot at the goal, and will certainly win fame and 
fortune as a basketball player. 

Buzz Everidge (Center) 

Buzz has been one of the most valuable men on the team this year, and he deserves 
much credit for the work that he has done. He is an excellent center and a good 
jumping man. In every game you may be sure that he will have his share of the 

Lawrence Bennett (Guard) 

Bennett has developed into one of the best guards on the list and has made a 
very creditable showing on the court this year. He is fast and has always been a 
terror to the opposing forwards. 

(Captain) Kemp Ingram (Forward) 

Shorty is the only man of this year's team who had ever played any basketball at 
G. M. C. before, and he has at all times been a very good Captain for the men under 
his leadership. 

He is very fast and a wonder as a forward. We will not be surprised if in the 
future we hear that Ingram, the Captain of our 1920 basketball team, is the captain 
of some great Collegiate team, leading it to victory. Our wishes for success are 
with you ""Shorty." 

Basketball Schedule. 

Jan. 14. Lanier in Macon. 

21. Monroe A. & M. in Milledgeville. 

22. Boys High in Milledgeville. 

28. Gordon in Barnesville. 

29. Riverside in Gainesville. 
Feb. 2. Ft. Valley in Ft. Valley. 

3. Marshallville in Marshallville. 

4. Albany Y. M. C. A. in Albany. 

5. Tifton A. & M. in Tifton. 

10. Madison A. & M. in Madison. 

11. Athens High in Athens. 

12. Monroe A. & M. in Monroe. 

18. Lanier in Milledgeville. 

19. Gordon in Milledgeville. 

25. Locust Grove in Locust Grove, 

26. Boys High in Atlanta. 
Mar. 5. Tech High in Milledgeville. 

12. Riverside in Milledgeville. 





\/\//L.X/Al S 






Baseball Prospects. 

ND now we turn our eyes to baseball, the last hope of the season. 

Although most of the material is green, we may justly say that 

the prospects for a good baseball team are bright; for the can- 

^^^1^^^ didates are hard workers and under the experienced coaching of 

Coach Bonner we feel sure that we will turn out a wonderful 


There is only one letter-man back this year, S. M. Johnson, who is now 
holding down short in first-class style. Johnson is an accurate fielder and a 
consistant hitter. We cannot help but feel that as the season progresses he 
will be blazing the trail for his team-mates. 

Up to the present time the Varsity has not been selected and the squad 
is still large. However, the following men have made excellent showing at 
their respective places: 

Catchers: Thomas and Holland are both hard workers and know the 
game well. We feel satisfied that they will take care of the position behind 
the bat in a manner most commendable. 

At first base we have Brown and Griffith. Brown is of the slugger type 
and is covering his place in wonderful style. 

"Pee Wee" Wilkins and "Doc" Pierce are both trying hard for second 
base. Each is showing up well, and both have had considerable experience. 
Wilkins is very fast, and we shall be disappointed if at the end of the season 
he does not have several stolen bases to his credit. 

C. D. Holland is at third and shows considerable experience. He is 
a sure fielder, and very dangerous at the bat. 

In right field, we have Sledge Tatum, who is a natural slugger and 
a wonderful fielder. In center field, we have Garland Reid and Frank 
Dunn. Reir was a Scrub last year and is showing up well this year. 
Reid has speed on Dunn, but Dunn is no doubt the better hitter. In left 
field, we have "Sailor Boy" Poe, who is a great all-round player, and we 
feel sure that he will be a source of worry to opposing pitchers this fall. 

For pitchers we have "Lefty" Walker and Martin Holland, both of 
whom are more than capable of holding down their positions. They 
have been tried, tested, and proven, and we feel sure that too much can 
not be said of their ability. With these two excellent men on our line-up, 
it is almost certain that we can give any team in the G. I. A. A., a hard 
fight even if we do not win. 

It would be unjust to pass over our 1921 baseball team without com- 
plimenting our second team, which has already shown excellent services 
in the making of the Varsity. They are full of pep, and are giving valu- 
able aid in the practice games. They are the prospects of our future 
teams, and have already shown that they possess rare ability. 


21-22— Tifton A. & M.; at Tifton 
23-24 — Norman Institute; at Norman Park. 
25-26— Douglas A. & M.; at Douglas. 
1 — Lanier; at Milledgeville. 
2— Tech High; at Milledgeville. 
8-9— Monroe A. & M.; at Milledgeville. 
15-16; — Gordon; at Barnesville. 

18— Madison A. & M.; at Milledgeville. 
22 — Lanier; at Macon. 
23— Tech High; in Atlanta. 
25-26— Gordon; at Milledgeville. 
29-30 — Riverside; at Gainesville. 

5— Madison A. & M.; at Madison. 
6-7— Monroe A. & M.; at Monroe. 
12-13 — Riverside; at Milledgeville. 
19-20 — Richmond Academy; at Milledgeville. 

Wearers of G. M. C. 


Tl Baisden, G. H. 


Banks, 0. 0. 

1 Bass, W. E 


,; Bennett, L. R. 


' Betts, R. H. 

Butts, W. 

' Black, J. W. 


^ Dunn, Fred 


Dunn, Frank 


1 Everidge, H. B. 


,: Fowler, W. T- 


It Hines, M. 

Howard, J. D. 
Home, C. H 
Ingram, J. K. 
Johnson, S. M. 
Moore, A. L. 
Reid, G. G. 
Stiles, C. F. 
Thomas, J. M. 
Wilkins, W. J. 
Slack, A. E. 
Warren, W. M. 

Cheer Leaders 


VooK AT P ' 
TK^c. K 

I ut< 


Track Prospects. 

ERETOFORE G. M. C. has been barred from the track meets 
of this Congressional District, but now that she is in the G. I. 
A. A., she will have the opportunity to show the ability of 
the students in that line. Some time in April or May there is 
to be a Track meet of the different institutions that are mem- 
bers of the G. I. A. A. at some place to be decided upon later. Of course 
this will be the final view of the track teams — to win the largest number 
of points at this meet, but now at the present everyone has turned his eyes 
toward the meet between the different companies which will be held April 

At present, no one has as yet started training for the events; but no 
doubt in a few days, there will be a number of boys to don their track 
uniforms who will be seen doing cross-country running for wind, and prac- 
ticing the different things for skill. The company teams will begin work- 
ing out some time in the near future, and the meet betwen them will be 
held as a kind of preliminary for the G. I. A. A. meet later in the Spring. 

As yet nothing definite can be said as to the material present in school, 
but it is very evident that there are a number of good track men from the 
fact that a good many boys who won first and second places on Field Day 
of last year are back, and are sure to work hard for the same honors this 
year. Then there are quite a few who have been noted in the Physical 
drills and games held by Col. Cousley in the military department. 

The school is to be complimented on the fact that she obtained such an 
able coach as Maj. Morrison, who is to be head coach of the track team. 
Maj. Morrison is a good track man himself, having made a great success 
at Washington & Lee where he showed himself to be an excellent long- 
distance runner, and a good sprinter. Since he has been with us we also 
know that he possesses that rare ability of being capable of imparting his 
knowledge to others. Under his leadership and good guidance, and by 
his faithful and unceasing efforts G. M. C. should be able to mould into 
shape a team that will not only equal, but surpass those of the other schools 
of our class in the state. 

Philo-Mathean Literary Society. 

Nell Simms President 

Clyde Veal Vice-President 

Irene Gann Secretary and Treasurer 

Helen Riley • Critic 

Grace Jackson 
Eva Mays 
Mattie Ivey 
Lillie Ivey 
Virginia Ricketts 
Benta Bass 
Gillie Hutchings 
Donald Johnson 
Maude Sammons 
Annie Lou Stanley 
Leila Tanner 
Ruby Ryle 


Martha Turner 
Merle Copeland 
Evie Baugh 
Allie Will Bass 
Lillian Dollah 
Adeline Gholson 
Thelma Goodwin 
Margaret Ivey 
Martha Jordan 
Minnie Lee Mays 
Lois Smith 
Deria Smith 

Louise Mason 
Lois Crumley 
Valeria Elliot 
Ida Mae Holton 
Annie Lou Ivey 
Lillie Mae Ivey 
Annie Lindsey 
Leila Home 
Zelma Chandler 
Jessie Smith 
Luvy Lee Schoeflin 
Annie Lou Vinson 


Jeffersonian Literary Society. 

L. L. Daniels President 

N. D. KiRKLAND Vice-President 

B. M. GiLMORE Secretary 

H. Craig '. Sergeant at Arms 

Allen, J. S. 
Ammons, J. 
Anderson, J. H. 
Anglin, H. 
Baisden, G. H 
Banks, 0. 0. 
Bass, W. E. 
Batts, W. 

Bedingfield, W. 0. 
Bell, F. 
Bennett, L. R. 
Black, J. W. 
Brown, E. C- 
Butts, J. W. 
Clegg, H. T. 
Coggin, A. B. 
Cook, J. T. 
Corbin, N 
Davis, J. 
DeLoach, F. 
English, J. E. 
Evans, E. K. 
Everidge, H. B. 
Fowler, G. B. 
Fowler, W. T. 
Fuller, W. P. 
Goldsmith, J. H. 
Griffith, P. B. 


Hagins, L. D. 
Hargrove, H. 
Hankins, T. M. 
Hines, M. 
Hobby, W. H. 
Hooten, A. C. 
Ivey, J. W. 
Jackson, A. C. 
Johnson, F. B- 
Joron, E. W. 
Kemp, J. M. 
Kennett, J. T. 
Livingston, J. M. 
Lucky, A. K. 
Martin, R. W. 
May, J. E. 
Mikell, R. P. 
Moore, A. 
Moran, J. B. 
Odom, J. R. 
Pettigrew, G. G. 
Poe, J. E. 
Ponder, D. E. 
Pullen, C. D. 
Raburn, W. P. 
Rawlins, J. L. 
Rawlins, W. H. 
Reid, G. G. 

Rhodes, H. 
Riden, H. P. 
Robinson, Ed. 
Shaver, E. E. 
Shearouse, A. C. 
Sibley, A. B. 
Slack, A. E. 
Smith, R. D. 
Smith, T. H. 
Starr, L. G. 
Stembridge, S. L. 
Stembridge, W- H. 
Stiles, C. F. 
Swain, E. 
Tatum, S. T. 
Thompson, J. M. 
Thompson, S. 
Tingle, J. B. 
Veal, H. J. 
Warren, R. A. 
Waters, S. W. 
Watson, G. T. 
Wilkins, W. J. 
Williams, M. R. 
Woods, M. 
Woods, L. K. 
Zackary, E. 

Senate Literary Society. 

W. M. Warren President 

A. D. Williams Vice-President 

L. P- Alfriend Secretary and Treasurer 

Alfriend, K. T. 
Alfriend, M. 
Attaway, J. D. 
Bland, M. H. 
Banks, 0. O. 
Belts, R. H. 
Bell, E. E. 
Bryan, H. S. 
Butts, A. I. 
Cook, G. 
Campbell, M. 
Chapman, J. G. 
Clark, F. J. 
Davis, F. J. 
Day, J. T. 
Dunn, F- B 
Dunn, B. F. 
Daniels, J. P. 
Evans, J. E. 
Edmonson, A. S 
Freeman, C. T. 
Farmer, I. 
Home, C. H. 
Hovkfard, J. D. 
Hall, N. 
Hatcher, A. L. 


Gleaton, C. P. 
Ireland, W. J. 
Ivey, J. W 
Holland, M. 
Holland, C. D. 
Johnson, S. M. 
Johnson, R. V. 
Kehoe, S. P. 
Kingman, R. D. 
King, J. L. 
King, J. A. 
Kemp, W. C. 
Little, D. P. 
Lester, M. L. 
Massie, C. H. 
Miller, J. F. 
McGrath, P. 
Mayfield, W. 
McCrae, W. C. 
Monk, C. L. 
Minor, W. H. 
McMannon, E. 
Malpass, J. B. 
McLamb, A. 
Newton, L. 
Patterson, R. 

Pennington, C. R 
Parrish, G. W. 
Pittman, 0. F. 
Pierce, L. 
Smith, E. B. 
Smit:. R. J. 
Stiles, J. E. 
Stiles, C. F. 
Simps in, A. 
Smith, R. J. 
Smith E. H. 
Thomas, J. M. 
Tigner, J. G. 
Talton, W. C. 
Thompson, L. E. 
Vickery, R. IJ. 
Watson, D. 
Wilkins, W. J. 
Williams, H. T. 
Witchen, E L. 
Walker, F. 
Walker, A. 
Zachary, P. 

fjip-^.*.-m --'*'■ 




Y. M. C. A 

Lt. J. B. Tingle President 

Capt. C. H. Horne Vice-President 

Lt. R. p. Mikell Secretary 

Maj. W. M. Warrei\ Treasurer 


Alfiiend, K. T. English. J. E Mays, J. E. 

Allen, J. S. Evans, E. K. Monk, C. L. 

Alfriend, L. P. Farmer, Ike Moore, A- 

Belts, R. H. Fussell, F. Malpass, J. B. 

Bennett. L. R. Gilmore, B. M. Pettigrew, D. G. 

Bryan, H. L. Goldsmith, J. E. Pullen, C. 

Corbin, L. Griner, G. W. Ponder, D. E. 

Corbin, S. Hall, J. N. Pickett, C. G. 

Cook, J. T. Hankins, T. M. Pittman, 0. F. 

Campbell, i''. Holmes, T. S. Pierce, L. 

Craig, H. Howard, J. D. Raburn, W. P. 

Cook. R. Jackson, A. C. Rowland, W. J. 

Denton, E. Johnson, F. B. Rawlins, W. H. 

Dunn, B. F. Kinnet, J. T. Rolston, H. 

Dorsett, M. Livingston, J. S. Sibley, A. B. 

Daniels, L. L Lucky, A. K. Williams, A. D 

Davis, B. Lucky, M. L. 

Day, J. Moore, G. B. 




Officers Club. 

Capt. C. H. Horne President 

Lt. A- D. Williams Vice-President 

Capt. A. B. Sibley Secretary 

Lt. G. G. Reid Treasurer 

Motto: Today is to-day; to-morrow is to come. 
Flower: Red Rose Color: Pink and IF kite 


Maj. W. M. Warren Lt. M. R. Williams. 

Capt. L. R. Bennett Lt. W. J. Rowland 

Lt. R. H. Belts Lt. E. H. Smith 

Lt. J. T. Cook Lt. J. B. Tingle 

Lt. J. B. Malpass Lt. G. H. Baisden 

Lt. R. p. Mikell Lt. W. R. Mayfield 


ma '4 

Dramatic Club. 

Mrs. T. a. Reese, Director 

Nell Simms 
Helen Riley 
Clyde Veal 
Capt. C. H. Home 

Lt. J. B. Tingle 
Lt. A. D. Wiiliams 
Corpl. Lovick Pierce 
Lovjck Alfriend 


HE biggest hit of the season for Milledgeville by semi-pro- 
fessional actors was played by the members of G. M. C.'s 
Dramatic Club. The remarkable ability of these actors was 
portrayed to the public in their latest play, "A Woman's 
Honor;" which created quite a sensation throughout the state. 

The play was a high class one in every respect and played in a high class 


The following were the cast: 
General Mark Lester (Hero of Cuban War) . . . . A. B. Coggin 

Pedro Mendez — (His half brother) Lovick Pierce 

Dr. Garcia — (Surgeon of the Madeleine) C. H. Home 

Gilbert Hall, M. D. — (In love with Olive) Lovick Alfriend 

Robert Glenn — (A Wall Street Banker) C. H. Home 

Gregory Grimes — (Lester's Private Secretary) A. D. Williams 

Ebenezer — (Glenn's butler) J. B. Tingle 



Glenn's daughters) 

Sally j 

Maria— (Wife of Pedro) 

J Nell Simms 
) .Helen Riley 

Clyde Veal 

Lt. Williams, the hero of the day, was remarkably successful in carry- 
ing out the leading part with its many romantic scenes. He was more than 
satisfactorily supported by Helen Riley with her many lingering ditties. 

Nell Simms along with Coggin kept the audience well guessing, while 
Lovick Alfriend made occasional bids for Nell's love but never with 
much effect. We can remember the serious touch that these three added 
long after the lighter parts have faded. 

Home with his double roll played the part of an eccentric banker 
and that of a Spaniard as if he had a taste for the real thing. Cylde 
Veal, as the wife of a cunning half breed, played her, part in a way that 
made every moment a pleasure. Lovick Pierce as the scheming half breed, 
always envious of his half brother, carried out his part splendidly. 

The whole life and pep of the play was furnished by Tingle as the 
rich banker's butler. He never failed to make you laugh. 

The Allegorical Pageant "King Cotton" was presented at the Opera 


House in Milledgeville, Thursday night, February 24th, under the auspices 
of G. M. C, to one of the largest and most enthusiastic crowds that ever 
assembled in Milledgeville. The Pageant consisted of a play in which 
the cotton grower's system of farming was splendidly illustrated. The 
boll weevil, the single cropper, the tenant system, diversity and the other 
elements which go into the farmer's line of business were impersonated 
by the characters on the stage in a most forceful manner. In the end, 
the boll weevil was killed, and Prince Diversification and Princess Pros- 
perity wed and live happily ever after. 

The following was the cast: 

King Cotton Madison Mines 

Queen Dixie Mrs. Longins 

Princess Prosperity Mrs. W. T. Gerad 

Lord Tenant System Lt. ] . B. Tingle 

Diversification Col. Erwin Sibley 

Boll Weevil Thomas Hankins 

Speculation Col. Erwin Sibley 

Capt. of the Royal Guard ...;... Sgt. P. B. Griffith 

A Chemist Major R. M. Cabell 

A Bacteriologist Major Chas. Edwards 

Lord Cotton Seed . Lovick Al friend 

Lord Cotton Seed Meal Lt. Rowland 

Lord Cotton Seed Hulls Lt. Betts 

Lord Cotton Seed Oil Captain Bennett 

The Bear J. K. Ingram 

The Bull C. P. Gleaton 

Uncle Sam Lt. Mikell 

John Bull Major Moore 

France Major Russell 

Italy Lt. Baisden 

Spain . .' Lt. Reid 

Russia Major Bonner 

Herald Major Martin 

Messenger Robt. Cook 

The Pages Pat McGrath, Robert Kingman 

Trumpeter L. H. Hilton 



Train Bearers Edgar Denton and Robert Wyche 

Dancers: Misses Luva Schoeflin, Cornelia Wall, Victoria Nesbit, 

Nannie Claire Lingo, Messrs. Alan Sibley, D. P. Little, 

0. F. Pittman, Edwin Swain. 

The performance consisted of three acts, the first, "The Court of King 
Cotton," the second and third, "The Garden of the King." 

The lesson which the play taught was very impressive and at the same 
time very laughable. Between the acts were specialties, among the best 
ever seen here, including the Virginia Reel and an old time negro cake 

The king and his retinue appeared gorgeously costumed while the or- 
chestra played the overture of "Southern Melodies," and the national hymns 
of all the countries which completed the setting. 

The dances were an absolute novelty and lent a real Southern atmos- 
phere which carried the audience back to the "good old days." 

The pageant was thoroughly enjoyed by all present, and the cast 
received high commendation for the excellent interpretation of the rules. 





Aawws wxo 

?iii J<«-: 

1. Handsomest Cadet Garland Reid 

2. Most Intellectual Cadet A. B. CoGGiN 

3. Most Talented Student B. M. Gilmore 

4. Most Representative Cadet C. H. Horne 

5. Most Popular Cadet W. M. Warren 

6. Prettiest Girl Lucy Lee Schoefton 

7. Best Athlete W. J. Wilkins 

8. Strongest Cadet H. B. Everidge 

9. Biggest Spendthrift J. B. Tingle 

10. Neatest Girl Clyde Veal 

11. Wittiest Cadet H. B. Griffith 

12. Frankest Cadet Edward McMannon 


— :i^-' ';uiL^3A>: :,_;;; 

"When we Forget." 

When we forget the dear old school 
That we have to leave today, 

We shall forget what laughter is 
And what true lovers say. 

When we forget old G. M. C, 

When we are far away some night, 

We shall forget the warmth of home 
Of hearth and candle light. 

When we forget these class-rooms dear 
Wherein our time must end, 

We shall forget what friendship means 
And the value of a friend. 

We shall forget the face of love 
The sound of mirth and song 

When we forget the dear old school 
Where we were glad so long. 

Nellie Sims. 

"Send it In." 

If you have a bit of news. 

Send it in; 
Or a joke that will amuse 

Send it in; 

A story that is true, 
An incident that is new, 
We want to hear from you — 
Send it in. 

Never mind about the style, 
If the news is worth the while, 
It will help, or cause a smile. 
Send it in. 

itn s Isagl 

03 " ffl 5 ■ 

Calendar for the Term 1920-21. 

September 14 — School opens. 

September 17 — Drill begins. Recruits learn some very choice lan- 
guage from their instructors. 

September 20 — Foot-ball practice begins. 

September 28 — Sibley turns Bolshevik. 

October 11 — Sibley and Tingle go out for football. 

October 13 — Sibley and Tingle quit going out for football. 

October 29 — Government inspection. No school. 

October 30 — Lt. Baisden acquires great fame as a flash-light detective. 

November 2 — Major Cabell fails to have a general order published. 

November 11 — Arniistice day. Holiday. 

November 20 — Scrubs defeat Varsity in football, 13-6. 

November 24 — Thanksgiving holidays begin. 

November 29 — ^Thanksgiving holidays end. 

December 3 — Helen Riley faints in Rhetoric class, also in Dick's arms. 

December 13 — Mrs. Dupree explains to Lts. Betts and Williams why 
boys should not walk around G. N. & I. C . 

December 15 — "Fat" Tingle goes all day without patronizing a cafe. 

December 17 — Christmas holidays begin. 

January 4 — Christmas holidays end. 

January 5 — Major Russell reported married. 

January 23 — Mikell comes on 0. D. 

January 28 — Lee's birthday. Holiday. 

January 29 — Senators defeat Jeff'ersonians in basket ball, 14-13. 

February 1 — Col. Alfriend rides the sick list. 

February 5 — No drill ! 

February 9 — Warren is appointed Cadet Major. 

February 13 — Major Rolston forms a detective system. 

February 15 — Bennett goes all day without trying to borrow any money. 

February 21 — Government inspection. No school. 

February 22 — Washington's birthday. Holiday. 

March 1 — Baseball practice begins. 

March 3 — Rowland smiles at a girl. 

March 9 — Annual pictures taken. No school. 

]\tarch 11 — Sgt. Reese goes thirty minutes without smoking a cigarette, 

March 14 — The officer in charge stays in quarters all day. 

March 15 — The Commandant goes to press. 


Want Ads. 

LOST — All mv ambition. Finder will re- 
turn to L. R. BENNETT. 

LOST — My energy. If found, please no- 
tify W. T. FOWLER or J. B. TINGLE, 
it may be eithers. 

FOUND — Forty-three hours on the Bull 
Ring. I wish some one would call for 
them at once. F. DeVARIS. 

FOR SALE — The top bed of a double 
decker. Reason for selling, I fell off last 
night. — C- H. Home. 

WANTED— New lover. Old one is about 
worn out— LOVICK PIERCE. 

FOR SALE — One complete set of un- 
used senior text books. Apply to W. M. 

WANTED — A suite of rooms for light 
housekeeping, to be occupied about June 
1st.— MAJ. RUSSELL. 

FOUND — Some back work I must make 
up, anyone wishing to help will please call 
on J. B. TINGLE. 

FOR SALE— One full set of Corporal 
chevrons.— EX-CORPL. McMANNON. 

WANTED — A good definition of a kiss. 
I am absolutely inexperienced. Any one 
wishing to aid, please call W. J. ROW- 

FOR RENT — Some slightly used chew- 
ing gum, as good as new — HELEN RILEY. 

NEEDED— Some intellect. Wanted at 
once. Set your own price. — B. F. DUNN. 

FOR SALE — One hot-dog stand, reason 
for selling: diplomas. Apply during recess 

LOST — Fourteen dollars, also a night's 
sleep. The winner will please call and 
give another chance.— FLEM WALKER. 

FOUND — Some powder on my sleeve. 
Will some one please tell my wife that I 
got it at the barber shop, but not from the 
manicurist. Many Thanks — SGT. AYRES. 

WANTED— A photo of a G. M. C. stu- 
dent who has never looked through a Po- 
lice Gazette, this is to go in our hall of 
fame Applicants will please send these to 
Reform Dept., G. M. C. 

Big Bargain Counter. 

One reclaimed tooth brush. 

One safety razor. 

One hair brush and comb. 

One pair sox, good as new. 

Any part of a uniform. 

I must sell at once in order to raise pic- 
ture show fare. See me before you buy. — 

WANTED — Job as lap dog for some 
young lady. She must be both good look- 
ing and rich. Notify J. M. THOMAS. 




Joke Section. 


R. P. MiKELL — "We are loosing money every day. 
W. M. Warren — "Great garden seed." 

C. H. HoRNE — "I'll bet I get a letter to-day." 
A. D. Williams — "Good night, Miss Agnes." 
Flem Walker — "I beg to be excused, sir." 

F. B. Dunn — "Well I tell you it is just like this." 
Maj. Rolston — "Fellows, to be perfectly frank with you.' 
L. R. Bennett — "Aw sugar, don't you love me a'tall?" 
J. B. Tingle — "In other words." 
L. L. Daniels — "Hey, you sweet thing." 

D. E. Ponder — "They don't do that down home." 
A. B. Sibley — "Chu-r-r-r-e." 

W. J. Rowland — "I don't think I know that, sir." 

Sgt. Reese— "Aw hell. Fat." 

Helen Riley — "Gimmie some powder." 

A. L. Hatcher— "What d' you say kid?" 

W. T. Fowler — "Somebody better tell me something." 

L. Pierce — "Don't bother me, I'm in love to-day." 

L. B. Alfriend — "How'd we stand to-day, old kid?" 

O. 0. Banks — "Maj. Cabell doesn't want me, does he?" 

G. H. Baisden — "Where is my flashlight?" 
Maj. Morrison— "That will do." 

0. F. PiTTMAN — "That reminds me of something." 
Alton Moore — "Let's go to the hill." 
Dynemite Kirkland — "How's the world serving you?" 
J. M. Thomas — Go to-o-o it. Go to-o-o it." 


1st Cadet: What are those trunks 
doing over there by the stage door? 

2nd Cadet: They are the chorus 
girls' costumes. 

1st Cadet: Let's go to another show 

1st Co-Ed: I would like to get a man 
who could look me straight in the eye 
when he is talking to me. 

2nd Cadet: Then you will have to 
wear THEM longer. 

Maj. Martin (In biology class) : When 
you go out on a cold winter morning 
what do you see on every hand? 

Hall : Gloves, sir. 


If a man kisses you on the forehead 
it shows that he admires your brains. 
(This must be why so few men do this.) 

If he kisses you on the cheek it shows 
that he is not afraid of lead poisoning. 

If he kisses you on the chin it shows 
that he is coming across the next time. 

If he kisses you on, the cheek it shows 
he has good taste, and he will usually 
try it again. 

Waiter: That order of eggs you ordered 
■ — how would you like to have them? 

Cadet: I would like to have them very 
much indeed. 

Co-Ed: I don't believe in running the 
fashions in the ground. 

Cadet: I had just noticed that you be- 
lieve in keeping them some distance from 
the ground. 

Maj. Rolston: What is the most en- 
joyable time for you while at G. M. C. 

Maj. Warren: The time between taps 
and reveillcj that is if I go to bed early. 

Senior: I heard a preacher say it was 
a sin for anyone to wear too many clothes, 
while so many poor people in Europe are 

Junior: Then I think most girls should 
go to heaven. 

Captain Bennett: (To a visiting Wes- 
leyan girl) : Are you fond of jokes? 

Wesleyanite: Oh! I hardly know you 


Oh you must not flirt with me 

Nor even wink an eye; 
For as you know I told you 

That I go to G. N. I. 
You mustn't let them see you 

I hope they don't see me 
For I go to G. N. I. 

And you go to G. M- C— (sfb) 

Very few men can off^er their hearts to 
a girl and still keep their heads. 

Here's to you my dear 

And to the one that is not here, my dear 
But if the dear that is not here, were 
here, my dear 
I'd not be drinking with you my dear. 
(S. F. B.) 

Cadet: Please let me kiss you? 
Co-Ed: Mother doesn't like kissing. 
Cadet: Tell her she need not worry, 
I don't intend kissing her. 

Co-Ed: I don't see anything special 
in these crepe de chine dresses. 

Cadet: Then our tastes are very dif- 
ferent or you don't look at them in the 
right LIGHT. 


Maj. Rolston: If any of you ever have 
a chance to go on an ocean trip be sure 
to take it as I think it will prove educa- 

Senior: Yes sir, I've heard that if a 
man had anything in him seasickness will 
bring it out. 


I saw her on the beach 

Her name was Elsie Meggs, 

She was surely a peach — 

She had such pretty — ARMS. 

Maj. Rolston: Bigamy is the state of 
affairs which exists when a man has one 
wife too many. 

Maj. Moore: No! No! my boy, a man 
may have one wife too many and still 
not be a bigamist. 

Waiter (at breakfast) : What was the 
matter with those eggs I brought in just 

})\ Cadet: Nothing much, they were Just 

too small for their age. 

Cadet : Why is it your mother n 
trusts you out alone? 

Co-Ed: I suppose it is' because 
knows me better than you do- 


They sat alone in the moonlight, 
She soothed his troubled brow ; 
Dearest I know my life has been fast, 
But I'm on my last lap now. 

its mother's arms, remarked to the old 
negro : 

' That child is spoiled. That's what's 
the matter with it. 

"No, sar; that's the way all little nig- 
ger babies smell. 

Maj. Rolston: The next one I see talk- 
ing in class will have to leave the room. 

Williams: Look at me quick, Major, 
before you back out. 



You had better lengthen your skirt. 


You see some man is apt to mistake you 
for a little girl and try to take you on his 


Capt. Home: Why are you limping? 
Do your shoes hurt? 

Cook: No sir, but my feet do. 

Out on the beach she held my hand. 

I did not want it to be so; 
I coaxed, I begged, I swore, but 

That doggone crab would not let go. 

Sibley: May I have the next dance 
with you? 

Co-Ed: If you press me. 
Sibley: Wait until we dance. 

Maj. Edwards: What is Algebra? 
Sub-Fresh : It's a pronoun used instead 
of Arithemtic. 

Little skirts of brown 
Little waists of white 

To a G. M- C. rookie 
Always be polite. 

S. F. B. 

Maj. Morrison: Of what importance 
was the battle of Waterloo? 

Holmes: Gee, Major; It's been so long 
■ since I've studied American history I've 
really forgotten. 

1st Cadet : McSwiney was on a hunger 
strike for sixty-five days. 

2nd Cadet: That's nothing, I've been 
on an involuntary one since September. 

A cadet while walking down the street, 
observed a negro baby crying lustily in 

Oh, her name, it was Irene 

And she dressed in crepe de chine 

But you could see more of Irene 
Than you could the crepe de chine. 

If we can't get half farS at the picture 
show, we can at the cafe. 

Maj. Morrison: How is greenland gov- 

Williams: It belongs to Normandy, 
doesn't it Major. 

Col. Alfriend: Where is Mr. Home to- 

Warren : He's 0. D. sir. 

Col. Alfriend: 0, yes; that's "On 
Duty," isn't it. 

1st Freshman: Why does B come be- 
fore C in the alphabet? 

2nd Freshman: Because we must be be- 
fore we can see. 

Maj. Cabell: How many sides has a 

Student: Two, sir; inside and outside. 

Maj. Martin (assigning lesson in Phy- 
sics) : We will go through the force 
pump for tomorrow- 
Tingle (in tlip canteen) : What do you 
want Bennett? 
Bennett: nothing much. 
Tingle: This is a weiner stand, not a 
ladies ready to wear store. 

If G. N. I. girls didn't wear uniforms 
what would G. M. C? 



Parish to be serious. 

Rowland to smile at a girl. 

Slack to stay off the sick list. 

Tingle to get up in time for breakfast. 

Fowler to meet drill regularly. 

Clyde Veal to arrive in time for Chapel. 

Helen Riley to work a Trig, problem. 

Warren to study his lessons. 

Zelma Chandler to look pale (as long as red chemicals are for sale). 

Coggin, Stembridge and Banks to attend classes five days each week. 

Commissioned officers to stay away from G. N- & I. C. 


Maj. Rolston: You say coming to G. 
M. C. has made you start to saying your 

Gilmore: Yes, sir; sleeping on a double 
decker is enough to make any one think 
of after life. 

A new cadet after eating some bread, 
a piece of steak and some grits got up and 
started to his room. 

You can't leave the table it's against 
the rules. 

But I must it's hard wood and my teeth 
are not so good as they were before I 
came to G. M. C. 

If music is the language of the soul 
then "Jazz" must be it's profanity. 

Maj. Morrison: Explain the open 
shop policy. 

Sibley: It is to forget to close the 
door sir. 

1st Co-Ed: I had a boy to press some 
roses for me last night. 

2nd Co-Ed: That's nothing, I had one 
to press my tulips. 

Home: Don't you have all the money 
you want? 

Parish: All I want! Why there isn't 
that much. 

Parish: They are going to close the 

Maj. Russell: Why is it? 

Parish : They have just found small 
pox in the Dictionary. 


1. Will we have drill to-day? 

2. Does my uniform look bad? 

3. Will we have grits for supper? 

4. Is the Trig, lesson very hard? 

5. Has Captain Bennett ever tried to 
borrow any money from you? 

6. Did Capt. Home get a letter to-day? 

7. Did Tingle sleep through reveille 
this morning? 

8. Is Major Russell hard boiled? 

A Riverside Cadet while on a visit to 
G. M. C. thought Riverside could not have 
a peer on any line what ever. 

When shown our Academic building, 
he said, "That is not near as large as 

When shown our athletic field, he said, 
"That is not near so nice as ours." 

That night some cadets put a lobster in 
the bed to be occupied by the visitor. 
After a while a great commotion was heard 
in the room, so we went in to see what 
had caused it. 

He said, "What kind of an animal is 
that ? " We told him it was a G. M. C. 
"bed bug !" 

He said, "Damn! He must be a young 
one; you just ought to see the ones we 
have at R. M. A." 

Maj. Edwards: Morrison your hair 
certainly is Auburn. 

Maj. Morrison: My hair is Auburn but 
my pocket book is for Tech. — How much? 

Maj. Rolston: Who was making that 

Tingle: Nobody, sir; it was only Ben- 

Maj. Morrison: Name nine important 
battles of the Civil War. 

Sibley: Bull Run, Gettysburg and 
Seven Days Battle. 



Maj. Rolston: What are we studying 
under composition? 
Thomas: Our lesson, sir. 

Williams: Gee! Bo; I wish there was 
no such thing as money. 

Sibley: Don't worry we haven't any 
proof that there is. 

. Co-Ed (to cadet) : You had better not 
^all on me any more soon, father is clean- 
ing his gun. 

Some girls feel perfectly safe in a taxie 
with a boy as long as the driver does 
not look around. 

1st Cadet: The March winds used to 
blow up the ladies skirts. 

2nd Cadet: Well don't they now? 

1st Cadet: Impossible, they are already 

Maj. Morrison: Who was William I of 

Dunn: He was the DAUGHTER of 
queen Louise, sir. 

Maj. Rolston: Who was that laughing 
out that way? 

Nell Simms: It was I, sir, I was laugh- 
ing up my sleeve but there is a hole in 
the elbow. 

The three captains were discussing the 
weakness of their sense of smell due to 
their respective bad colds; it was decided 
to test it out. A live goat was placed in a 

Home went in first and stayed about 
fifteen minutes. 

Sibley then went in, but had to emerge 
after five minutes close communion. 

Bennett went inside, and in less than 
two minutes the goat came out. 


Kiss Me Sibley, Nothing Makes Me Sick. 


Capt- Sibley: Fussell why are you out 
of step? 

Fussell: I'm mixed up this week, sir. 

Williams: What is your favorite sport? 
Tingle: Eating ham sandwiches. 

Rowland (At Hawaiian concert) : I 
thought they were going to be real Ha- 

Mikell: Well, aren't they? 

Rowland: No, they are only people. 

Bennett (After hearing Sgt. Reese talk) : 
And what country did you say the Philli- 
pines were in? 

1st Cadet: Some girls pay ten dollars 
for a pair of hose and show nine dollars 
and a half of them. 

2nd Cadet: Then the other fifty cents 
must be in the shoes. 

Maj. Rolston: So you have come to the 
class again without a pencil? What 
would you say if you saw a cadet report 
to drill without a rifle? 

Bryan: I would say he was an officer, sir. 

Corpl. Rowland (to rookie) : When I 
give the command halt, you bring the foot 
that is on the ground up beside the one 
which is in the air and remain motionless. 

Mikell (After sleeping thru breakfast) : 
Was there anything new this morning? 

Parrish: Yes, there was another fly in 
the syrup pitcher. 

A Lt.: Let me show you what kind of 
noise my whistle makes. 

Sgt. Reese: Never mind my lad I have 

been tooting one of those d med ole 

thunderers ten years. 

Bennett (explaining a new movement to 
the recruits) : At the command. Right 
step, March, you place the right foot out 
to the right fifteen inches and keep on 
putting it out until Halt is given. 

A Phrenologist: Major Rolston, you 
have a pronounced mathematical bump. 

Maj. Rolston: Yes, that is where my 
father hit me with a brick for being at 
the bottom of my class in Arithmetic. 

Love is the only game in which a pair 
beats three of a kind- 

1st Boy: I bet there are more of Lt. 
William's pictures in the annual than any 
one elses. 

2nd Boy: Why? 

1st Boy: He is the photographer this 

Warren: My whistle doesn't make 
enough noise to attract attention. 

Sgt. Reese: That's all right if yours 
doesn't go loud enough Major, just call 
one of the Sergeants out and let him blow 

Jokes are fun makers 
As you may recall. 
So what is life then 
But a joke for us all. 

R. H. Betts, 

Joke Editor. 



Major Edward's Love Story. 

"Edwards" was in a "Little" trouble; so he thought. He went "Schoe- 
flin" ofF to the river "Banks" in order to be alone. The river was "Fuller" 
than ever before. It ever "Mo-ran." There was a heavy "Cloud" overhead 
but the "Poe" fellow was in love and that made him feel like a sweet "Wil- 
liam (s)." He seated himself on a "Craig," thinking seriously. Suddenly he 
heard a "Russell" in a near-by tree, looking up he saw a "Martin" building a 
nest. Had he not had a good "Holt-on" a "Reid" he would have fallen in the 
"Waters" of the nearby "Ireland," for he could feel gravity "Pullen" him 
down as he sat there. Then he heard a "Home" and the "Tingle" of a 
"Bell." He thought at first that it was a "Shepard" but looking across the 
"Holland" he saw a "Black" "Veal" which "Morrison" was driving to the 
"Mayfield." He heard the "Hooten" of an owl like the "Rushin" of the waters 
in River "Jordan" "Mixon" with the ocean. All he could think of was the 
"Ivey" covered porch where he had stood with his sweetheart a year ago, 
looking at the "Starrs." About that time "Lucky" "Rolston" came "Riden" 
up on a "Cambell" bringing "Edwards" a "Cow-bel" and the news that his 
fair French maiden of "DeVaris" had accepted his proposal. He was so 
overjoyed that he made a "Monk" of himself as he sent forth cries of joy 
thru the "Woods." In fact he fell like a "King" or a "Farmer" either. On 
the first "Dajr" of "May" he sailed for her. But first he went to a "Gold- 
smith" and bought a wedding ring with money he had won on different 

Soon afterwards lie returned from France but was no longer a "Freeman" 
as he had marched down the bright (or perhaps dark) hall of matrimony. 

"Edwards' " bride's parents had been very "Slack" upon her in youth, 
she therefore had no "Hobby's." But in a short time she could "Cook" 
bread both "Brown" and "Dunn" just as well as any New England "Minor." 
It was neither "Crumbly" nor "English" style. 

Not long afterward "Bonner" found "Edwards" sitting in the very same 
spot "Bowen" his head nearly to the ground and a look in his eye that would 
"Pierce" "Rowland." This gave way to a "Blank" expression when asked 
his trouble. He said that he was "Pondering" over the "Stiles" his wife was 
"Warren" in order that she might "Kicklighter." 

Returning home he found the "Door sett" open and a note in the 
"Keho(l)e" saying that his wife had taken their last "Dollah" to pay the 
grocer for some "Sammons" for which they "Odum." 

He waited for her a while but soon got the "Rickets" and went to meet 
her. They returned together about the time the "Batts" begun to fly. He 
was about to "Walker" to death but they got home just as the "Parish" priest 
was passing. So we last leave them with this man "A (1) friend" to all. 


wa3 7o HELL 


Board of Editors. 

C. H. HoRNE Editor-in-Chief 

R. P. MiKELL Assistant Editor-in-Chief 

W. M. Warren Athletic Editor 

L. Alfriend Classes and College Editor 

R. H. Betts Joke Editor 

W. J. Rowland Military Editor 

A. D. Williams Photo Editor 

J. B. Tingle Business Manager and Art Editor 


Helen Riley Nell Simms 

A. L. Moore C. P. Gleaton 

A. B. Sibley L. Pierce 

S. P. Kehoe W. J. Wilkins 



Program for Finals. 

Officer's Club Banquet May 26th 7:30 P. M. 

Junior Promenade May 27th 8:30 P. M. 

Beta Phi Kappa Banquet . . . . . May 28th 7:30 P. M. 

Baccalaureate Sermon May 29th 11:30 P. M. 

Declamations May 30th 10:30 A. M. 

Exhibition Drill May 30th 5:00 P. M. 

Senior Play May 30th 8:30 P. M. 

Graduation Exercises May 31st 10:30 A. M. 

Competitive Drill May 31st 4:00 P. M. 

Rev. Neal Anderson, of the Independent Presbyterian Church at Sa- 
vannah, Ga., has been engaged to preach the baccalaureate sermon. The 
speaker at graduation exercises will be Franklin D. Roosevelt, the recent 
democratic nominee for Vice-President. 


« -J- ~ . '.; • ir:,' i-'^ 


The M. C. Mlv Co. ^ 

Columhus, Ohio 

Reliable Manufacturers of 

Military Clothing 


All Kinds of U nif orms 





The Milledgeville 
Banking Company 



''The Oldest, Largest, 

Strongest and the Best 



MILLER S. BELL, President 
D. S. SANFORD, Vice-President 
CHAS. M. DAVIS, Asst. Cashier 












We extend to the students and ex-students of G. M. C. a cordial invitation to ^ 
make our store your store, your lieadquarters for 


Yours very truly 





PHONE 252 




Highest Quality Prices Reasonable 

Service Prompt and Accurate 
Let us Figure with You . . 









Sells the Best and Newest Styles in Shoes 
R. T. BAISDEN, Manager 
109 South Wayne Street Milledgeville, Georgia 


PHONE 210 

Milledgeville, Georgia 

I When Photographs are Made Better We will be Making Them 











Store of Quality 
Service and Price 



The Coffee that Satisfies 

Premier and Nabob Good Things to Eat 

PHONES 263 AND 298 

Greenhouse and Bedding Plants 

Floral Offerings a Specialty 


Write for Price List 


The customers we have served for years have enabled us to 
further improve our service by continuing to favor us with 
their business. 

We Are Always Prepared to Quote You Prices on 

and every kiad of Fancy and Commercial Stationery 





I r Lexington, Virginia. 

Liberal Arts, Law, Commerce, Engineering. Student self govern- 
ment under the Honor System, Universal physical train- 
ing, national patronage. Historic associations. 

A nursery of American Leadership since 1749, with Campus Tra- 
1 ditions of Honor, Courtesy and Democracy. 



The Universal Car 

B. G. Glass Motor Company 

Milledgeville, _ _ _ . Georgia 

Merchants and Farmers Bank 



We pay 4^ on savings. 
Compound quarterly. 
Bank with us by mail. 

Milledgeville, -:- -:- -:- -:- -:- Georgia. 




Quantity and Quality Unsurpassed 

This is no Night to Stay at Home 


The Dixie for G. M. C. 



Cleanliness always. 

Milledgeville, Ga. 





Coca-Cola Bottling Company, 
Milledgeville, Georgia. 


The SIPRIT of SUCCESS that has 
made G. M. C. the GREATEST R. O. 
controls our efforts in trying to have 
DLE GEORGIA, where you can al- 
ways find a good supply of 

Books, Sporting Goods, Musical Instruments, Staiionery, Gift 
Novelties, Office Supplies, Etc. 

You are always welcome at our store. 




^lle^'s (TandY 


Of course- -the only kind you would dare send 
your sweetheart 




Flowers ^^» 


Agents for Idle Hour Nurseries 


*' The Empire Store " 

Everything Ready-to- Wear 



We Appreciate Your Patronage 



Wholesale Groceries & Feedstuff s 

Distributing Agents for 



Chandler Brothers 


Fancy Groceries, Cakes, Crackers, 
Confections, Cigars, Etc. 

G. M. C. 



Milledgeville, -:- -:- Georgia. 

In the Heart of Everything 

We have everything that is car- 
ried by a fir^-class drug store. 

Drugs and Toilet Articles, Candies, Ice Cream 
and Soda Waters, Stationery, Perfumes, Etc, 

We make it our business to render courteous treatment 

and service to customers, and remember your 

patronage is appreciated at all times. 


Milledgeville, Georgia. Phone 396 


Jewlers and Optometrists 


Our Stock of Jewelry and Silverware is Complete at All Times 






Milledgeville, - - _ _ Georgia 

Baldwin Hotel — American Plan 

Rates Reasonable— Service Good 
Milledgeville, Georgia 
C. E. BONNER, Proprietor 

Mrs. Jim Stembridge 

•"'ii'iiliiillll MILLINERY HiIiiiIkiU'i 

I Appreciate Your Trade 

X3l)e t^lue !&lr6 ^ea 3fou5e 

; : ; : Quality with Courtesy 

Milledgeville, Georgia 

Harrison Shoe Repair and Pressing Shop 

PHONE 373 

Expert Shoe Repairing, Pressing, Darning and Cleaning 

Milledgeville, Georgia 

^ f 



MilledgevlUe, Get. 




Popular Pjriced. Candies 

Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes 






Furniture and Hardware 



' -iaii»_; 



^^ as well as in people. We ^v^ould like for you to get 

acquainted Av^ith the hind of merchandise that -we sell. 

If you want the best, and if you want to be sure of getting the 
lowest prices, 



Ivlillecigeville, Ga. 


Underselling Store 

Larger Stocks Better Goods Lower Prices 


Shoes, Millinery, Hats, Clothing & Gents' Furnishings 





Anything that a man wears you will find here. We are agents for 
the following well-known lines: 




Clay Products 


Hollow Tile, Sewer Pipe, Fire Brick, 

Fire Clay, Locomotive Tile, Farm 

Drain Tile, Wall Coping, Cupola 

Blocks, Partition Tile 







Cadet Hea.d.q\ia.rters |j 




See S. G. McCOMB, The Tailor 


PHONE 302 

• #